University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 1915

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 636 of the 1915 volume:

E51 Z e c- THE 1915 BLUE AND GOLD Copyright 1914 by Donovan O. Peters and Earl I. Fenstermacher Printed by The Sunset Publishing House San Francisco I CALIFORNIA OAKS BLVE GOLD XJNIVEHSITY CALIFORNIA a fce-corQ oP j(w College, N i net en - TOirtee n -K urte n 1914. Sou tofjo map turn tfjese pages tfjrougt stall finb Cfjat tfje small eobers of tl)is boob enfolb record of tfje feto tofase Ijanbs toere bolb; torougijt tije giben anb tfje unasstgneb. Bielb tijem tte triumpt) toilltnglp, ap, binb l eto toreatijs about ttjfm for tfje toittjereb olb; 3inb spell ttjeir names in lettertngg of golb, atfjlete anb tlje leaber of tije minb. Set still remember usi tDtjo fjabe remaineb ?HnfenotDn t anb felt it glorious to be 3n tnbistmgutsljable unit in rfje tfjrong. Remember us mljose actions are unnameb, 3t toas our ctjeer mabe stoeet tfje bictorp, 3inb tn befeat toe sang tfje last great song. JT. . jTaustt ' 15 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DONOVAN O. PETERS MANAGER EARL J. FENSTERMACHER ASSISTANT EDITOR J. B. SPRAGUE JOHNSON EDITOR OF COPY CYRIL W. MCCLEAN EDITOR OF PRINTING WILLIAM B. HUBBARD COLLEGE YEAR DOUGLAS D. McCoNNEu., Editor FREDERICK G. KNOOP RUTH E. LEWIS THOMAS G. CHAMBERLAIN BLANCHE D. LATTA W. HAROLD WILSON HELEN R. HAVENS RICHARD J. WELCH UNIVERSITY RECORDS HARVEY RONEY, Editor RICHARD P. MINOR, Assistant SAMUEL A. PLEASANTS CATHERINE DE MOTTE JASPER W. TULLY ALINE BROWDER ELMER P. KAYSER ALICE L. FLEENOR MABEL E. BONTZ ATHLETICS HARRY L. DUNN, Editor J. MARSHALL EVANS, ASSISTANT CARROLL F. GLENNEY DARRELL J. BOGARDUS YSABEL H. FORKER HOMER H. CoOLIDGE M. RUTH JOHNSON GEORGE I. DAWSON RUBY JONES ORGANIZATION PHOTOGRAPHS J. B. SPKAGUE JOHNSON, Editor CLIFFORD G. CANFIELB HERTHA Tooo U. LEON ETTINGER AII.EKN HYLAND ARTHUR L. CUNNINGHAM MYRTLE LOVDAL SNAP-SHOTS GLADSTONE REED, Editor PAUL E. PEABOOY LEILA M. NIELSEN HAWLEY E. STRONG DOROTHY RIEBER ANDREW M. HAZZARD RUTH SHERMAN JOSHES JOHN N. JAMES, Editor FKEDEUCK S. FAUST JOHN A. FERGUSON BENJAMIN W. WHEELER HELEN M. HODGHEAD CLEMENS MOFFETT HELEN M. LEETE STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS HORACE L. HIRSCHLER REUBEN W. HILLS, JR. SHIRLEY L. QUIMBY RONALD W. MONTANDON Managerial Staff Manager EARL J. FENSTERMACHER Associate Manager GEORGE E. JONES ASSISTANT MANAGERS DESMOND M. TEETER FRED W. BECK MERRITT B. CURTIS H. McDoucAL MONROE HAROLD W. MORTON ALFXED B. PARSONS FRANK D. HALBERT HELEN WALTERS LESTER DAUGHERTY MILDRED CLEMENS ALVA P. CON KLIN LESLIE WILDE TO DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS DEAN OF THE FACULTIES A BROAD THINKER A BROAD WORKER A BROAD CALIFORNIAN THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED ELIEMNG that California ' s geographical position affords her a remarkable oppor- tunity for the development of originality free from the hampering influences of ancient precedents and prejudices, this volume aims to record our own pleasures and problems, not only as we see them but also as the social workers of universal experience see them. Our Western originality can pursue its course most wisely only through keeping in touch with the work going on in other parts of the world, and through profiting by their experiences. ! For this broader outlook, we are grateful to Charles W. Eliot, H. Morse Stephens, and John L. Myres world-wide educators who have enabled us to see more clearly and accurately the present and the bigger future of California. By their guidance we are shown the value of the per- manent class organization, the aims of the greater University, and our internal advantages and dis- advantages as compared with those of the older and larger universities of another hemisphere. OUWB Permanent Class Organization Harvard College has long had a class organization which has proved very enjoyable and useful to the suc- cessive classes and very serviceable to the college, and has set on foot modes of consecutive action which in the course of generations will pro- vide a large body of interesting vital statistics. For these reasons it may be profitably imitated by other educa- tional institutions. It is the candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science who together maintain this organization during undergraduate life and shortly after graduation elect the permanent officers who direct the asso- ciated action of each class until surviving members are too few to keep alive the organization. The most important of these permanent officers is the class secretary, who is responsible for keeping and publishing the class records; but he is usually supported by a class committee of three to five per sons. Some classes elect also a treasurer. Shortly before graduation each member of the class is expected to furnish the permanent class secretary with a sketch of his career to date and to have a photograph taken for deposit with the class secre- tary and in the college library. The class records include not only the men who actually receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science at one and the same Commence- ment, but also temporary members of the class; and these recognized temporary members need not have been more than a single year in Harvard College. The class secretary ' s records contain for every member of the class the place and date of birth, his father ' s name, his mother ' s name, the date of his marriage, the maiden name of his wife, the births and deaths of children, and at last the date of his own death. At stated intervals the class secretary publishes a report which contains all the class statistics and a sketch of each man ' s career to date. These reports are not published by even- class at the same intervals, but there is a tendency to issue reports in the fifth, tenth and fifteenth years after gradua- tion, and so on. In these reports the class secretaries include comparative 7 photographs of each member of the class, that of the year of publication being placed alongside that of graduation. The Class of 1853, to which I belong, was the first one to have photographs (ambrotypes) taken at graduation; and it was also the first one to issue an album of the comparative photographs, the interval in that case being forty years. I was dressing for dinner one evening about twenty years ago when a foreign visitor was announced. Ten minutes later I found the visitor to be a French gentle- man who had been for some years in the service of a foreign government as a libra- rian. He had in his hands a volume of the comparative portraits of the Class of 1853, and had been turning over its pages while waiting for me. He stated briefly his business and was quickly satisfied with my answers ; and then he asked me. with great apparent interest, what this book in his hand meant, and how it was constructed. He kept turning over the pages, and making remarks about the development of the individual members, a development which seemed to him to represent the result of living forty years as an educated and busy man. He inquired about the variety of professions represented in the volume, and called my attention to the extraordinary change wrought in the young faces by forty years of life. Finally he said : " There is one face in this book which is not so good at sixty as it was at twenty, " thus proving himself to be a keen observer, for the career of the person in question matched this Frenchman ' s observation. Reluctantly he closed the book and remarked: " Mr. President, this is the most optimistic human document I have ever seen. " The Harvard Class Reports have already become deposits of trustworthy vital statistics in which insurance actuaries and students of heredity, environ- ment and eugenics find a large ' value. They demonstrate the value of college training towards success in any one of the great variety of professions, includ- ing the profession of business administration, and in the life of the scholar, 8 VIEW FROM THE MINING BUILDING teacher, scientific investigator, social sen-ant, and publicist. They also prove that a college training greatly increases the individual ' s chances of winning a life of intellectual satisfactions and enjoyments, and of companionship with men of sound bodies, active minds, and high purposes. The class secretary is selected by his classmates at the age of twenty-two or thereabouts, sometimes in advance of any clear indications of what is to be his professional or business success. Nevertheless, the judgment of the succes- sive classes is usually justified. The replacement of a class secretary, as the life of the class goes on. is unusual except in case of death. It has, however, become the practice in more recent classes to allow the class secretary to employ expert assistants in making up his records in the year that the class report is issued ; and the different class secretaries manifest a tendency to employ the same expert: so that a certain degree of uniformity has been introduced in the structure of the various class reports. The strength and serviceableness of the present class organizations I have described has increased very much since the size of the Harvard classes rose from a hundred or thereabouts, fifty years ago. to five hundred or thereabouts in recent vears. What is called class feeling has also much increased during LOOKING NORTH FROM CAMPANILE cz: the same period. This feeling is more and more manifested in good works for Harvard University and for education and scholarship in general. The class bond grows stronger as time goes on, probably because the survivors from decade to decade find themselves to be working, whatever their different callings may be, in the same spirit and with like hopes and like estimates of the real values in human life. Their fellowship becomes more and more intimate and tender as life goes on. My class at Harvard numbered ninety at graduation; at the Class Dinner this year (1914) there were only seven present, representing as many different callings ; but it was a very sympathetic and intimate exchange of common sentiments and expectations. WEST SIDE OF CALIFORNIA HALL 10 J The Greater University Even-where, at all times, under all sorts of conditions, we of the Uni- versity of California are hearing about " The Greater University. " Whether it be in Faculty meetings, discussing new regulations, or at such ceremonies as the laying of the cornerstone of the Sather Campanile, where the students of the University express their senti- ments, or at gatherings of the Alumni. we are beset by this talk about " The Greater University. " Sometimes the phrase is used in tones of jubilation as if there was something to be proud of in the mere growth of numbers, and sometimes it is set forth in the nature of an excuse for shortcomings. But the condition is universally admitted, and " The Greater University " is taken as an accepted fact. But in what respects is the Univer- H. MORSE STEPHENS s jty o f California really greater than it used to be? Ye all know that its Faculty is larger and that the enrollment of students increases by leaps and bounds; we all know that buildings are being added to buildings ; we all know that more courses are offered and more lecture- rooms are crowded. But is this what we mean by greatness? Is our growth in numbers and in facilities of education our sole title to greatness? Surely it is time that we should call a halt in the mere glorification of size and numbers and look for a minute to see whether the University of California is becoming greater in its ideals, in its services to the higher aims of civilization, and above all in its fulfillment of the duties that it owes to the State of California which so generously provides for its support. The mere question of size and numbers brings with it disadvantages as well as advantages. The small, compact college has the definite advantage of putting a stamp upon the whole body of its students, since they are kept together, both socially and educationally, since they are held to a limited number of courses of instruction, and since they are perforce obliged to know each other. Individuality 11 APPERSON HEARST PLAN UNIVERSITY I CAMFORM REVISED PLAN 1. Greek Theatre Annex. 2. Greek Theatre. 3. Auditorium. 4. Chemistry. 5. Mining 6. Physics. 7. Senior Hall. 8. Faculty Club. 9. Training Quarters. 10. Tennis Courts. 11. Women ' s Gym. 12. Basketball Courts. 13. California Field. 14 Electrical 15. Mathematics. 16. Mechanical. 17. Campanile. 18. Civil. 19. Languages. 20. History and in a small college is either sacrificed by the requirements of a rigid cur- riculum or takes upon itself the form of eccentricity in those who cannot or will not conform to the prevailing type. Closer relations between Faculty and students, closer relations among the students themselves, are the distinguishing marks of the small college. Small communities, whether of students or citizens, present the advantage of neighborliness for those who wish to be neighborly. The small village and the small institution try out the qualities that make good neighbors. The members of small communities live under the rigid inspection of each other ; every one knows his neighbor ' s business as well as his own ;. every one rejoices or mourns in sympathy with his neighbor ' s happiness or his neighbor ' s sorrow : and the small community resembles a large family. But with this goes the inevitable disadvantage of a large family, a certain narrowness in the outlook toward the larger world outside, a certain interference with the privacy of the individual, and a certain stunting of the possibility of larger BQtDSEYE VIEW OF CAMPUS 13 understanding and wider sympathies. On the other hand, in a larger community or a larger institution the mere facts of size and numbers produce the opposite advantages and disadvantages. Neighborliness is not a characteristic virtue of a large city; a smaller knowledge of your next-door neighbor means decreased interest in him and a lesser sense of responsibility for his well-being; and absence of enforced intimacy of interest and pleasures means greater inde- pendence of individual life and thought. A larger possibility for the choice of friends, a wider outlook upon the affairs of men, and a broader sympathy with VIEW EAST FROM CAMPANILE mankind in general based upon a larger knowledge are the characteristic advantages of a large community over a small one. Let us apply these considerations to the advantages and disadvantages of a great university over a small college. Let us acknowledge at once that the small college has vanished from the Campus at Berkeley. The days are gone forever when every student in the University knew by name and sight every other student in the University and when the members of each class knew each other intimately alike in work and sport. The older Alumni of the University mourn the disappearance of the old college and class spirit. They cannot understand how it can be that their children have not the intimate knowledge 14 of each other which they themselves possessed. Gone is the old family spirit, and gone forever the old close association which formed the sacred bond among the graduates of former years. Students who graduate from the present University will never be able to get together as the Alumni of the older classes do to celebrate the recollection of old studies and old pranks with the perfect certainty that their classmates cherish the same recollections as themselves. Every student of those former days knew every professor, and classroom peculiarities of professor and student alike form part of the common recollection of all. North Hall steps was a meeting-place for all the students, and all were able to have their voice on social and athletic questions. Athletic contests absorbed the interest of all the students, for the teams were chosen from a smaller number, and the athletic hero was known to all his classmates. It was not so very long ago that an Alumnus of ' the University of California was heard to assert in an Alumni banquet at Los Angeles his horror that his son at the University of California was not personally acquainted with all his classmates. It sounded like irony that such a protest should be made in the city of Los Angeles, where the transformation from the small, sleepy. half-Spanish town of thirty years ago. where every one knew each other, into the great bust- ling metropolis of Southern Cali- fornia, too large for village intimacy, is one of the marvels of modern American life and a just source of pride to the intelligent citizen of that great modern community. But the greater university with its larger number of students has something to offer in compensation for the loss of the old intimacy of small college life. From the strictly educational side, it offers far wider opportunities. It is not only that more courses are offered and that more professors are employed ; it is not only that more subjects are taught and that wider differences in methods of teaching are used : it is not only that the Library has grown and that NEAR PRESIDENT ' S MANSION 15 laboratories have been multiplied. The essence of the change from an educa- tional standpoint is the offering of large opportunities to each individual student. In the old days, whether he liked it or not, the student had to march along narrow ways ; now so multifarious are the opportunities offered that any student can make up pretty nearly any kind of course and can find all sorts of specialties unknown in earlier days to suit his particular needs and his particular point of view. And what is true from the strictly educational standpoint is even more true from the social standpoint. In former days the student had to make his friendships in the limited circle available to him ; now he can pick and choose his circle of friends from thousands instead of being restricted to a few hundred. The opportunities of a great community are open to him. In whatever line of activity he may be interested he can find others like-minded, and whatever sort of society he demands he can obtain it. If his interests be in athletics or journalism or dramatics, if he care about public life or social service or religious endeavor, he can find groups with whom to study or to play. There is no phase of modern activity in the whole United States which is not represented WOMEN S SENIOR HALL 16 in the University of California. He can find among his classmates men from many countries and many races : he can join societies that represent even- group of religious or medical or social beliefs: he can find an opportunity to put forth his views in all kinds of debating clubs and all sorts of journals. Over against the single publication of the Bu E AXD GOLD and the single representation of " Skull and Keys " plays, he can now read and contribute to all sorts of student publications and can go to student plays almost every month of the college vear. In the place of the two or three social entertainments of the old college. ENTRANCE TO PKESIDENT 5 GARDENS which could only be successful when every one attended, no week now passes without a sufficient number of social entertainments of every sort and kind and at every variety or degree of pretentiousness, from the simple basket picnic to the elaborate dancing functions. Those who knew and loved the simplicity of the old days are horrified with the complexity of interests of the new generation and fail to see that this complexity is the inevitable outcome of the growth of the University. Nowhere is this more striking than in the domain of athletics. The Regents of the University have not only to provide for more lecture rooms and laboratories to meet the increased number of students, but they must sooner 17 or later provide opportunities for larger athletic occupation. The Campus seemed lar ge enough only ten years ago for any number of student activities, but it is now all too small. Only about the same number of men can make University teams as made them ten years ago ; yet the number of students who need organized exercise has increased manyfold ; and the need for larger playing fields becomes more obvious day by day. The cry arises all the time of the decrease of college spirit ; the Alumni come back and deplore what seems to them the decreasing interest in college life of the college students ; they do not recognize that there is just as much honest love of the University and just as much loyalty as ever existed before, but that the mere pressure of numbers prevents its being expressed in the old way and with the old united enthusiasm. The problem that faces the University of California, its regents, its faculty, its alumni, and its students, is how to make the best of the new situation presented by " The Greater University. " It is idle to talk about trying to bring back the old unity. It is not possible to have the intimacy of the small village in the great city. It is not possible for a mass of many thousands of students to possess the homogenity of a small college. Let us not keep our eyes so fixed upon the advantages of the past that we cannot make use of the advantages of the present. The University of California is not going backward : there is no chance of its ever again being a small college; it is rather going to become larger and larger. It is our duty to look forward rather than backward, and every member of the community has to play his part in the transformation of the University. It is just as impossible for every member of the Faculty to know every other member of the Faculty as it is impossible for every student to know every other student ; it is just as impossible for each department in the University to know what is being taught in every other department as it is impossible for 18 NORTHWEST ENTRANCE TO CAMPUS even.- body of students interested in some particular line of college activities to know the students interested in other lines. We have got to get upon the new basis of allowing a larger freedom. The great problem that has faced the L ' nited States of America in its phenomenal growth has been to get away from the old uniformities of Xew England civilization or Southern civilization and to recognize that there is such a thing as American civilization. Yith the new elements that have come into the United States the old uniformity has become impossible. We have had to realize that the differences between people and conditions have made it necessary to widen our conception of society as a whole and to allow greater freedom to the component parts. The same thing is true of the University of California. Instead of trying to produce an unnatural uniformity we must open wide our boundaries and frankly recog- nize the freedom of the different groups that form our university community. Just as we can no longer have the old-fashioned rigid course of college education, so we can no longer have the rigid bond of class organization which expects every member of a class to conform to a common standard of dress or thought, or even the somewhat wider bond of college uniformity pressing its particular stamp upon even,- student in the University. NOKTH HALL FOM CAMPANILE 19 AN ENTRANCE TO THE GREEK THEATRE But does this mean that we should have no unity? Far from it. Although the United States of America is no longer New England, no longer the Middle States, no longer the old South, no longer the new West, yet it has a unity which is all its own. The differences between North and South, East and West, are easily to be seen, but a distinct national ideal has been created and exists. The American can easily distinguish between the Easterner and the Westerner, the Northerner and the Southerner, but to the foreigner they are all Americans. So in the greater University of California there must be in its large, loose, free organization room for all sorts of differences which those on the inside thoroughly realize, but which to the outer world should be imperceptible. Unity can exist without uniformity. The old college spirit was a proof of the uniform tendency of the old college ; the new university has to try to find a unity in its diversity. Such a unity, as far as the students are concerned, can be promoted in many ways. The building of a Students ' Union would do much in bringing together all sorts and conditions of students; the practice of holding student 20 mass-meetings more frequently than they have been held heretofore would do much; possible reorganization of the A. S. U. C. might do something; and every reader of this article can think of different means by which a greater unity can be consciously aimed at. But the real unity in a great community cannot be obtained by institutions alone, however good and wise those institutions may be ; it can only be obtained by a unity of ideals. Students of mining engineering or of architecture may have intellectual intercourse with students of history or of law : the football squad may have little sympathy or personal intercourse with the swimmers or the basketball team; the Intercollegiate Socialist Society may have very little to do with the University Progressive League ; Newman Hall may keep its students far away from the Y. M. C. A. ; but all these differences, which must tend to become more marked as the students tend to become more numerous, can be united by a common ideal. And what must that ideal be? Surely in a great modern American university it must combine the two ideals of all university life in all ages, pursuit of Truth and the recognition of Freedom. If it be recognized that in all our diversity of work and play, in all our differentiation of beliefs and standards, there is yet an absolute readiness to allow the most perfect freedom to each other in the expression of opinion, one great ideal of the greater university will be attained. The small group is ever narrow, even when its members love each other. The large group must allow perfect freedom of thought, for it cannot impose the bonds that a small com- munity cheerfully endures. But in a great university there should not only be Freedom alike in the expression of opinion and in the conduct of life, but there must also be the steady pursuit of truth. A community of men thinking freely without interference from others and learning in that freedom how to think clearly forms the nucleus of a true university. But all its thinking and all its life must be directed toward the attainment and the expression of Truth, as Truth should be seen by those who are devoted to its pursuit unhampered by the demands of every -day business and professional life. Magna est veritas et prcralebit. Great is Truth and it will prevail. Let that be the motto of " The Greater Universitv. " JT7, 21 Y.i9fc : spm MK. Some New World Students By AN OLD WORLD PROFESSOR Three months ' acquaintance, how- ever pleasant, hardly justifies a visitor from another country, and another kind of university in expressing opin- ions about so large and composite a body as the students of the University of California, and it is only because an invitation so friendly as this " to , write something for the BLUE AND i GOLD " could not with courtesy be re- fused, that I venture to set down these first impressions, knowing well that those who read them are quite as aware as I of the spirit in which alone 1 offer them, and that they will re- ceive them in the same spirit. The first and last impression that the visitor has of Berkeley is that it is indeed a university city, and that the spell of the University of California is potent upon it. The same spell must fall in measure, even on an unacademic traveler just as it falls on the visitor at Harvard or Princeton. Over the student, junior or graduate it is irresistible. The very pose of the older build- ings on the Campus, set up before the Bernard plan was dreamed, suggests, in its loose disarray, some company of strolling teachers arrived in a prehistoric and as yet unprospected Berkeley, and sitting down here a chemist or a miner, here a clutch of scholars of old tongues, here a botanist on the edge of Strawberry Canyon each to set about his proper work, in those early days, in a common conviction that " it is good for us to be in this place, and let us build here tabernacles, one for thee and one for me. ' ' All universities have their Mountains of Transfiguration. " In the two Hinkseys nothing seems the same, " we gain there new visions of the world. And the sentiment that gathers now round North Hall and its Bench ; round the 1910 Gateway and all that is beyond ; round the Library and Theatre ; that begins to gather faster than the new- granite about our Campanile ' s frame, is of the sort that moves the world. I have 22 JOHN L. MYRES Oxford University __ L_ MZZ heard men who have traveled widely and used their eyes say emphatically after university meeting, that this is one of the memorable things of California, and difficult to match: and the sense of it does not fade with repetition. In Oxford, of which I have perhaps most right to speak, we have our college chapels daily, and our Daily Hall : but even our degrees are conferred spasmodically, on a dozen different days in the year; but powerful as these instruments of fellowship are. they are rather the symbols of overgrown fraternity, than of a common academic life : it is only in the examination rooms that even a " class. " as we say here, finds itself met together in one and the same place. And in the University of Liverpool brief experience of which has most nearly enabled me to get my bearings in this larger (almost as recent I foundation, we often used to deplore the absence of just such a meeting of the whole place, and we planned many schemes by which it might some day be brought about. This general loyalty to the institution as a whole, present and conscious, and the frequent opportunity of expressing it. in many ways, are one of the deepest impressions which one retains of the student body here. That California students as a whole have this sentiment, and that a large and influential section of them realize its value in the training which is offered here, has been apparent, even to a visitor, in the course of discussions which I have been allowed to follow, on the procedure of appointment of the Graduate Manager, and on the constitution of the student executive. Less important though the details of current proposals ma}- be, the fact that they are made so frankly and discussed with such good feeling, speaks much for the attitude of BEBKELEY AXD THE BAY FROM CAMPANILE 23 leading students. And it is only just to add that the lucidity of speech, and evidence of debating power, in some of these discussions seemed to me to compare favorably with what I have seen of other student assemblies. It is on occasions like these that the service to the State can be appreciated, which the wide freedom of student initiative and student responsibility is daily rendering here. Within the larger whole,- already so vast as the student body is in Berkeley, and so clearly still to grow the part played in the older English universities by the college system, binding students together in groups not too large to be manageable but not so small as to degenerate into cliques, seems to me admirably rendered by those fraternities which I have been privileged to visit. In Oxford, where ancient colleges, founded originally for smaller numbers, now accept from 100 to 200 resident students, there is already some preference for smaller ones, on the mere ground of their smallness, which more nearly permits everyone to know everyone else. And the fact that in the boarding houses which are characteristic of all the more famous English schools, the limit of numbers lies between thirty and thirty-five is an interesting parallel to the fraternity average, from the same all-important point of view. The college bond in Oxford, still more in Cambridge where the larger colleges have VIEW OF HILLS FROM CAMPANILE 24 THE CLASS OF 1910 BRIDGE three or four hundred students tends unduly to obscure the man ' s relation to the university: the fraternity, so far as I have been able to judge, can supple- ment, without impairing it. In an English university I doubt whether such a system of fraternities would exist for long without having a profound influence on the practice of athletics. Yet what strikes an old world visitor most in California is the very small allowance of space and of time set aside for recreation : and this not only in the university, but in the high schools that I have happened to see. Bystanders ' encouragement is of course wholesome, and sometimes vital to a competing team ; but yelling at a few inter-university matches is no real substitute for an hour-a-week football all round, such as we try to aim at in our new urban universities in England still less for the regular freedom of afternoons which is found practicable in Oxford. In a climate less favored than that of Berkeley, the kind of time table which some students manage to compile would surely lead to disaster: even in Liverpool, where congested buildings and an overcrowded Faculty made the announcement-book a chaos and my only serious anxiety was 25 Ill 111 II I I i i . i THE MAIN THOROUGHFARE lest my flock should overwork, most students used, of their own accord, to get at least one half day free in the week, and many insisted on two. I lay stress on this apparent lack of share in games for another reason too. I have been trying to find out how the representative teams are made up ; and it seems to me to pass the wit of man to pick out the real players, if all who could play, if they would, have not the opportunity to play frequently under the eye of older players. Many a man comes up to Oxford from a school where there is no rowing, and is literally discovered to be an oar, after he has entered the university, through the circumstance that he naturally finds his way to the river, and is " tubbed " in his turn by a Senior who knows what rowing is. And there seem at first sight to be enough vacant lots available temporarily at least, at low rents as fraternity practice-grounds, to make it easy in such games as football and tennis, which do not need much space, for everyone to have his chance of at least a weekly game, if he cared. Baseball, somewhat more difficult to adapt to a small space, presents a real difficulty; and this may be partly 26 j accountable for the spectacular and vicarious play which rather puzzles a visitor. Coming to pursuits more commonly regarded as serious and " academic " let me say at once that I could not wish for an audience more congenial or responsive than California students. If I wanted to criticise, it would be to say that at times it seems to take the lecturer rather too seriously, as an oracle and fountain head of wisdom. " I can ' t make out why he gave me that three, " I overheard one student say. " I know I put it all down exactly as he gave it out. " which was probably just why the three was given. Verbal accuracy palls, when we have to look over two hundred blue-books : and after all. even lecturers are meant to make you think. Many students here seem to go to many lectures, and to read few books : and some of the reading is done in a queer skimming way which perhaps results partly from a custom of expecting " so many pages " to be prescribed, instead of tackling a whole volume and getting the heart out of it. This, like the cryptic handwriting, and truly wonderful vocabulary of quite a number of students suggests reflections about high school and even ALONG STRAWBERRY CREEK WEST END OF CAMPUS infant school work which would be out of place here. If California students, already aware, as I know from what they tell me, of the defects of the schools which they attended themselves, make it their own civic duty later on to ensure that their own children shall be thoroughly and uniformly taught, their own experiences will not have been in vain. Many curious experiments in education, as in some other things seem to come again and again for trial, when a little more knowledge of other people ' s results would save time, money and some children ' s minds. To experiment, and to experiment widely, is. wholly good, and surest sign of life ; but to repeat other people ' s experiments betrays either lack of originality or lack of judgment. Something of the same, if I may speak quite freely, has struck me about the use which some students make of the elective system here. An elective system of courses, like any other provision for free choice, presumes a certain ability to make reasonable choices in the people who are to work it. It is not pleasant to be reminded that with all our sparks of originality, most of us, even 28 I. in a university, are really quite ordinary; but broadly speaking it is true and for ordinary people, quite ordinary combinations of courses are very nearly ideal. To choose ordinary courses indeed may well be an act of self-discipline far higher in value, as education, than any combination of extremes. There is such a virtue, in fact, as academic temperance. These notes are turning into a sermon: but I have come to love our university too well not to risk even that, to be sure of saying the two or three things that a stranger may. who has been allowed to be so much " at home " on this side of the world. When the possibility of this visit was first opened to me. the prospect which most appealed was that of learning something from California students. The hope was not in vain : and the half was not told me, of what the University of California meant. My memory of California students is written in blue and gold. jHemortam Cfjomas utberforb I ron 26. 1913. Mr if JRatmi C n cn Iron art 17. 1913. jfltnna (Csbelman a rd21. Q 3.fntm SLrtrai rf ttr Brtnwtp. Sirttur Chambers Austin Eamon potili 20.1913. . r m C P ( cul !!. . 1913. 23. 1913.1 S. 1913. X ttr CU 1913. Jotn Eaglan lascocfe, 11. ttt C1W if 1 85. Bonalb Crane imm rf 15. 1914. . Samuel opkms ?KHiUcy, D.ZB., 11. S iimurrr 21. 1914. rrkrlrr. m ttoe nBttr-tkvt pear t ftufr.l (Mmkct ( t t i ( dltfornui H it tot mn iourr 26. 1914. . CUu ot 1913 m Ar Cottrji of fexiil or Singleton i|olbcn, 11. 16. 1914 , tarn ISf- u 1SS5 REGENTS EX-OFFICIO His EXCELLENCY HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON, Governor, and President of the Regents. HON. ALBERT J. WALLACE, Lieutenant-Governor. HON. CLEMENT C. YOUNG, B. L., Speaker of the Assembly. HON. EDWARD HYATT, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. A. LOWNDES SCOTT, President of the State Agricultural Society. LIVINGSTON JENKS, A.B., LL.B., President of the Mechanics ' Institute. BENJ. IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D., President of the University. APPOINTED REGENTS ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, ESQ. MRS. PHOEBE APPERSON HEARST. ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, ESQ. GARRET WILLIAM MCENERNEY, ESQ. GUY CHAFFEE EARL, A.B. JAMES WILFRED McKiNLEY, B.S. JOHN ALEXANDER BRITTON, ESQ. FREDERICK WILLIAM DOHRMANN, ESQ. CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, B.L. WILLIAM HENRY CROCKER, Ph.B. RUDOLPH JULIUS TAUSSIG, ESQ. PHILIP ERNEST BOWLES, Ph.B. JAMES KENNEDY MOFFITT, B.S. CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM, B.S., M.A., S.T.B. EDWARD AUGUSTUS DICKSON, B.L. JAMKS MILLS, ESQ. MRS. HEARST OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS His EXCELLENCY HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON, President. VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, B.L., Secretary and Land Agent. ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, JR., Ph.B., Treasurer. WARREN OLNEY, JR., A.B., LL.B., Counsel. RALPH PALMER MERRITT, B.S., Comptroller. 32 The Spirit of Reform I think I have noticed in the past year some relaxation of zeal in student interests. We are a great body and the circulation of blood is liable to be retarded at the extremities if not throughout the whole mass. We need an active heart at the centre to keep up the warmth. It seems likely to me that we have been trusting too much to the excellent working of our system, especially our system of self-government. Everybody is satisfied that it is working efficiently and therefore everybody sits down in patient confidence that some way or other all will be well. In spite of our bigness I have always desired to see as far as possible the family spirit maintained in our relationships rather than the legal form. We must live together in the brotherhood of common loyalty toward our home, which is the University. It is possible that the relaxation which I have alluded to may be in part due to a gradual intensification of our academic work, which has been steadily developing itself. The increased number of readers and assistants has made it possible for various large courses to exact more regular work. A number of departments have in recent years distinctly raised their standards of work. All this is good, and I greatly rejoice in it, but I do not wish books and study utterly to drive out the characteristic features of student life. Both may thrive why not? I have noticed with high appreciation that the scholarship of the fraternities has been steadily improving. There is no reason why fraternities and sororities should not have a higher standard of scholarship than the average student. If this cannot be the case I think that sooner or later fraternities will be given up. As it is they represent an admirable contribution to the social life of the University and help us solve the problem of housing our students, and solve it in a natural and admirable manner. I wish the students sang more and better. Why can we not have yell leaders who love music and will interpret their office as including in first rank the promotion of college singing? College yelling is all very good, but college singing must take precedence of it. One of the best things the students have done this year is involved in their treatment of the Graduate Managership. I myself very reluctantly came to the recognition that selection was a better method than election. I had liked the idea that the Graduate Manager had the students surely behind him. The business interests at stake, however, evidently make selection necessary. The man who will now represent the whole student body through the outright expression of the plebiscite will be solely and alone the President of the Associated Students. This is likely to 35 prove a good arrangement. I am glad to see the student sentiment moving toward the creation of more accurate machinery for the ascertainment and expression of public student will. It may be that some great mistakes will have to be made before we can find out just what machinery is best. Stimu- lating discussion of the matter is, however, right and healthy. I want to join with any who are willing to work and try to make next year the most effective and productive of all years in the development of students ' interests at the University of California. UNIVERSITY MEETING 36 (blbfe The figures and information contained in the following article were compiled directly from the annual report made by the President of the University to the State of California supplemented by departmental reports and figures from the Administrative offices. With a roll of seven hundred and sixty-eight officers of instruction and administration, and a total registration of eight thousand two hundred and thirty-two, California now stands second in size among American universities. This estimate is based on the enrollment of students between June, 1913, and May, 1914, and includes the registration for the Summer Session. Considered separately, our undergraduate student body is the largest in the United States. Care has been taken to deduct all duplicate registrations and the above figures can definitely be said to include only those students who have actually registered in some branch of instruction in the University. Columbia now heads the list of big universities and it is a significant fact that the university which stands second thrives in a " wild and undeveloped " West. The very geographical position of California is her greatest advantage. Distance prevents her being seriously affected by any of the precedents, prejudices or undesirable qualities which the older universities in the thickly populated Eastern states in time may have developed. The natural barrier of mountains has permitted California to 37 develop a Western individuality in her educational systems. One of the chief criticisms of Eastern educational methods which are made is that there is becoming a greater and greater divergence between thought and labor. Here is the source of effectiveness in the educational work in the Pacific Coast states. The necessity of de- veloping our resources and at the same time promoting educational prog- ress has required the very closest of relations between thought and labor. The growth of California as a State University is clearly the result of practical co-operation with the industries. The rapid growth of the University is shown in every department, but the increase in the College of Agriculture has been the most marked. In two years the registration in this college nearly doubled. The average growth in all the colleges each year has been about 23 per cent., although the three general colleges of letters and sciences, taken separately, have gained 31 per cent. During the same time the College of Commerce gained 20 per cent.; the College of Mechanics gained 5 per cent. ; Civil Engineering made no advance, and the College of Mining declined about 34 per cent. The growth of the College of Com- merce has held consistently to the rate of 20 per cent. The rate of in- crease for the graduate students in the last two years is approximately 40 per cent. The decrease in the College of Mining is accounted for by the fact that the requirements for the development and training of an engineer are becoming more exacting from year to year. It is interesting to note that in 1903 the College of Mining had 11 per cent, of all undergraduates; in 1912 it had only 4} 2 per cent., while this last year records a proportional decrease. Civil Engineering, Mechanical, and Electrical Engineering have relatively declined during the past few years. The records show that of the 1,323 graduates in engineering between the years 1873 and 1909 about 63 per cent, have pursued 38 AMONG THE EUCALYPTUS TREES engineering occupations : while of the 1 52 agricultural graduates in the same time only 39 per cent, have pursued agricultural work. It has been estimated that the rate of growth of the University, taken as a whole during the last few years has been about 13 per cent, a year. The addition of over 1.900 new students on the Campus here at Berkeley. 1.477 of whom were Freshmen, will soon make an enormous increase and improvement in the facilities for instruction imperative. The State is fast coming to realize that the healthy growth which the University is enjoying will be seriously handicapped unless immediate assistance is given financially in order to permit natural expansion. The problems which arise from the rapid growth are greatly increased by the present inadequacy of the building ' s on the Campus. Six permanent building units in the Phoebe A. Hearst Building Plan have been constructed in the last several years. These buildings are indicated on the Plan as it was recently revised by John Galen Howard, and include California Hall. Hearst Mining Building, the Doe Library. Boalt Hall of Law, and Agriculture Hall. The seventh, the Campanile, will be completed by the time of the opening of the Panama-Pacific Exposition in 1915. In order to accommodate the increasing numbers of students numerous temporary buildings have been constructed although with the additional facilities afforded by these the accommodations are far from being adequate. In order to afford larger space for the adminis- trative offices in California Hall a new Drawing Building has just been com- pleted, but at best this will provide quarters only temporarily. One of the greatest needs alone is a large audi- torium with a seating capacity of about 1.500 for the meeting of Freshman classes in hygiene and other subjects which all Freshmen must take as pre- requisites for advanced work. Such an auditorium would also provide a more satisfactory place for University meetings, relieving the crowded con- ditions now encountered in Harmon Gymnasium. 39 CHARLES MILLS GAYLEV Regardless of the needs of " The Greater University, " the benefits of the University are reaching every corner of the State more and more effectively. Although the Registrar states that the homes from which the students come are not distributed among the counties of the State in proportion to the population, still as the influence of the University becomes more far-reaching it is clear that the representation will become more evenly distributed. San Francisco, with 7 l 2 per cent, of the population of the State at present, now has only approxi- mately 10 per cent, of the students who entered during the year; Los Angeles, with about 22 per cent, of the population, has 16.3 per cent of incoming students, while Riverside County, with 1.5 per cent, of the population, has 2.2 per cent, of incoming students. The following counties send a proportion of students exceeding their claim by population : Lake, Mendocino, Colusa, Shasta. Tehama. Yolo, Yuba, Alameda, Contra Costa, Napa, Solano, Madera, Stanislaus, Tulare. Santa Cruz, Riverside, Santa Barbara, Amador, Eldorado. All of the Southern Cali- fornia counties except Orange claim a larger proportion of what is their due than San Francisco. The Department and College of Agriculture shows a notable advance in its sphere of activities since the making of a special provision of one million dollars by the Legislature of last year. Through the efforts of the Division of University Extension, or Public Service, instruction in all phases of agriculture is being supplied to every part of the State by means of Farmers ' Institutes, Agricultural Trains, Movable Schools of Agriculture. High School fectures, Agricultural Clubs, Farm Advisors, correspondence courses, personal letters and personal advice. Last year 160 Farmers ' Institutes were held with a total attendance of 39,718; two agricultural trains covered 1,000 miles, made seventy- four stops and came into touch with 21.577 visitors; for one week a movable school of agriculture induced an average daily attendance of 325 ; and 5.908 students were reached through High School lectures. At the present time there are thirty-two agricultural clubs in California, with a total attendance of 1,200. On September 20, 1913, correspondence courses were instituted with such remark- able success that at the end of the first eight months a total of 7.000 farmers and men interested in agriculture were enrolled in the twenty-nine courses offered, not to mention the 400 who were registered for new courses not then ready for distribution. During the year 55,000 personal letters and 250 personal visitations are further indications of the work of the Division of Public Service. In 1907 the College of Agriculture reported to the United States Department of Agriculture that it had been in touch with 25,000 people in the State ; last 40 HARMON GYMNASIUM CHEMISTRY BUILDING PHILOSOPHY BUILDING BACON HALL SOUTH HALL year a careful estimate placed the figures at 202.000. a gain of 700 per cent, in six years. In this respect California ranks fifth in the United States. The responsibility of the University to the State in regard to agricultural activities and development can be estimated from the fact that only about -40 per cent of the people in California live in the cities, and this per cent, is gradually, decreasing. This is a branch of work in developing the resources of the State in which the University can be of service to the greatest number of its citizens, and realizing its importance the Legislature makes a liberal allowance each year for maintenance. Although the University is reaching out over all parts of the State, the great increase in enrollments at the center of administration on the Campus presents the problem of the assimilation of the newcomers into the student body. This problem has been placed mainly in the hands of the student body since 1901 when the Associated Students of the University of California was organized. 41 Since its conception this body has grown rapidly in financial and administrative stability. In the past year there has been a wave of reform and several changes have been made with prospects of others before the end of another term. The Graduate Manager who serves for a term of two years has heretofore been chosen by a general election, but according to an amendment passed this term by a large majority of voters he will, in the future, be appointed by the Execu- tive Committee enlarged by seven specially elected Senior representatives who automatically cease to be members of the Committee upon the appointment of the Manager. The Executive Committee itself is composed of the President, Vice-president, and Secretary of the student body, the Graduate Manager, a Faculty member and an Alumnus member appointed by the President of the University, and a representative of the Big " C " Society. The Constitution of the Associated Students now provides that this committee shall manage all athletic contests, arrange (subject to the President ' s approval) a calendar of BOALT HALL OF LAW CONSERVATORY CALIFORNIA HALL EAST HALL PHYSIOLOGICAL LABORATORY 42 student functions for the entire year, and lead in the decision of all matters of undergraduate polio. ' . In addition to the Executive Committee, a Student Affairs Committee was formed as a permanent standing committee about 1906. This group is entrusted with matters involving student conduct and discipline. It is composed of the President of the student body and four other Senior men selected by him and associated with him in the examination and recommendation of action in all cases involving dishonorable conduct in examinations or behavior prejudicial to the best interests of the University. In 1910 a women ' s Student Affairs Committee was formed for the consideration of similar cases among women. The honor system in examination has been in force at California for several years and with the exception of a negligible number of cases which were carefully handled by the Student Affairs committees, has given absolute satisfaction. Numerous inquiries indicate that it serves as a model for similar systems in several other universities. Aside from the above committees the general policy of the University is determined by weekly meetings of the Senior class known as " Senior Men ' s Singing " and " Senior Women ' s Singing. " These gatherings began about 1901 as an informal assembling of Senior men on North Hall steps, and has become the most effective force for the creation of student opinion. The views and policies determined upon by the Senior class are con- sidered and spread by means of discussions at the various honor societies in the University and also at fraternity and house club meetings. There are now thirty-two fraternities and thirteen sororities with a total mem- bership of approximately 830 undergraduate men and 397 undergraduate women. These are all Greek letter fraternities, with a single exception, and are affiliated with national organizations. The house clubs, which number fifteen for men and nine for women, are closely associated with the fraternities and in most cases represent just as close a fraternal spirit. Altogether about 33.39 pe r cent, of the students belong to these organizations. The scholarship standing of students in fraternities and sororities shows steady improvement. However, in spite of the fact that an active competition prevails their scholarship is still a slight degree lower than the average scholar- ship record of the student body as a whole. The average grade for students in the men ' s fraternities. January to May. 1913. was 2.397; for men in house clubs. 2.251. In the same session the women in the sororities made an average grade of 2.040 and the women in house clubs a record of 1.8%. All of these records showed a distinct advance over the records for the three years imme- diately preceding. There are no recent statistics showing exactly the average of students not members of organizations or of the student body as a whole. 43 It is the feeling of competition and the spirit of improvement which are encouraged by the various student organizations on the Campus that sim- plifies the assimilation of the mass of Freshmen who enter the University each year in ever-increasing numbers. The serious problem has ceased to be that of assimilation and has become that of accommodation. Wilmerding School and Lux Endowment The principal province of the Wilmerding School is the pre-vocational training of boys of the high school age. It is an endowed institution, located in San Francisco, with fourteen members on the University ' s roll of instructors, and its courses of training have been devoted mainly to the teaching of the building trades, of which bricklaying has been regarded as one of the most fundamental. During the past year the Lux School of Industrial Training has joined forces with the Lick and Wilmerding schools whereby all three schools are placed under the charge of the same director, with an assistant director or dean of each school. The Lux Endowment is the gift of the late Miranda W. Lux and amounts approximately to a million dollars. Most of the girls formerly enrolled in the Lick School have been transferred to the Lux School, for which THE CENTER OF ACTIVITIES 44 AGR: FACULTY CLfB CIVIL ENGINEERING BUILDING SENIOR HALL a new building is now nearing completion. It is hoped that the organization of the Lux School, with an enrollment consisting entirely of girls, leaving the Lick School mainly for boys and the Wilmerding School entirely so, and all three in equal relations, will have a favorable influence on the Wilmerding School. Students ' In order to focus the several scattering attempts made to awaken L nion an understanding of the need at California of a Students ' Union, cial committee termed the Students ' Union Committee was appointed. This committee is now a standing one. Its functions are to collect together all past efforts for the establishment of a union, to investigate the situation on the Campus and to present needs which a union would satisfy. The result of these investigations show briefly that California, a great educational machine, is growing at a rapid rate but at the same time is losing as rapidly the elements of companionship and unity. There is no center of life outside the class rooms and the students are fast becoming a community of self-centered individuals with little bond of common social interest. The many organizations hold their numer- ous meetings at any convenient place in Berkeley. The large transient popula- tion who live at home in the Bay cities secures the noon meal at whatever bakery or cafeteria is least crowded, and this sole hour of relaxation for them is lost entirely so far as any sense of student spirit and community interest is awakened in them. Lastly, there is no center for the various social entertainments on the Campus ; no provision to satisfy the human desire for companionship. All thes e reasons combine to show the urgent necessity of the Student Union. To prevent hasty action and possible mistakes, a correspondence with Eastern universities has been carried on, and a wealth of experience and suggestions received. With this in hand, the committee feels able to initiate an active cam- paign for funds at the beginning of next semester. It aims, by a widespread campaign of publicity, to acquaint others with these facts which have convinced them of the need for the union. Contributions already offered by the classes and other organizations of the A. S. U. C. will be received as a nucleus for the building fund and an evidence of an earnest desire among the students for a union. The Many people think of " the farm " as a place where enthusiastic University young " Rah Rahs " may learn the gentle art of milking cows. Such, rarm j n a j h exaggerated way is, after all, the manner in which a semester at the farm appeals to the university man in agriculture. In this day of specialization and high organization of business interests farming has become an occupation which must be followed on a strictly business-like basis. The science of agricultural practice can be studied in books at Berkeley with profit, but the student ultimately comes to the place where he must have practical experience, where he must have direct personal contact with the things about which he is studying. He must see and handle the fat stock, he must actually hold the pruning hook or the spray nozzle and must sit behind the wheel of the tractor or with his own muscle guide the plow. That need of the university agricultural student is the need which the University Farm at Davis was designed to meet and at the present time is meeting so admirably. This Spring of 1914 marks the largest enrollment of college men, numbering sixty-one. Another big want is supplied by the University Farm through the Farm School. This is an institution, with practically no entrance requirements, where young men of high school age may get three years of good training in agri- 46 cultural subjects, and in other subjects, as English and mathematics, to a limited degree. In a general way the farm school boys are taught the same subjects by the same instructors as the college men, but the work is not so condensed and boiled down, since the course covers two or three years while the college man is limited at most to two semesters. The Farm School has been growing steadily and this year numbers 210. Realizing its duty to the State as a whole the College of Agriculture under- took at Davis a week of extension work and invited, in November, 1913, the presence of the clergymen of the State. When the first plans for this " Minister ' s Week " were started it was not expected that the attendance would reach 500. THE NEW DINING HALLS INSTRUCTION IN THE FIELD THE NEW DOBMITORIES but in such numbers they came and it seemed for a time that they would eat the Farm School dining hall out of business. " Minister ' s Week " is not intended to make clergymen into farmers. Its purpose is to acquaint clergymen with agricultural problems so that they may be intelligently informed on the business of their people. Perhaps the most vital stimulus to the new agriculture will come after all from the country pulpit. To this end California inaugurated at the farm a movement which attracted nation-wide attention. Buildings on the farm have been so far of a more or kss temporary char- acter but funds are now in hand for the first brick and concrete office and lecture room building. With certain other new buildings and the gymnasium, which all the students are hoping for. and with the new dormitory and dining hall now in the course of construction the farm will prove the most valuable adjunct to what President Wheeler says should be " the richest and most complete system of agricultural education and research that the world has yet seen. " 47 Summer For many years the University of California Summer Session has Session been governed by one idea, namely, to meet as effectively as possible the needs and desires of the students, particularly the teachers, who attend the Summer term. The time has passed when a Summer Session Committee can dictate courses in philosophy, languages and sciences and stop there. The trend of the students toward the vocations must be met. In accomplishing this the Summer Session has employed the principle of the initiative and referendum. At the close of each session several hundred letters of inquiry are sent out to those students who, because of high standing in their classes, or the im- portant positions that they occupy in the State, might properly be consulted in planning the programme of the next Summer Session. They are asked to state which of their selected courses they found most interesting and profitable, and which failed to meet their needs and expectations as well. The expressions of the replies form the basis on which the next Summer ' s programme is arranged. In this way the drift toward vocational work has been carefully governed. Criticism of the plan can best be answered by pointing to results, where an ever increasing enrollment is showing its approval of the emphasis laid on practical, concrete, and serviceable things. In physical education probably the best work in this country has been given here, and California will doubtless continue in the lead, for here every factor is favorable to this work. In agriculture also, unusual opportunities are given. Following the recent expansion and development of the College of Agriculture itself, work in the Summer Session has been expanded until courses, both at Davis and Berkeley, can be had in many lines of agricultural work, and par- ticularly in agricultural education. As to statistics, the total enrollment of the 1913 Summer Session, not in- cluding the Summe r School of Surveying, was 2,461. Of this number 813 were men and 1,648 women; 2,111 came from California and the remainder from thirty-five other states and seven foreign countries. Most significant of all over 1,300 of these were teachers, the great majority of whom were from this State. From year to year the Faculty of the Summer Session is strengthened by the addition of prominent educators from other universities, who come here for a few weeks during the summer. These additions will be especially noticeable in the summer of 1915. for plans are being made for an unusually strong Faculty during the time of the Exposition. In 1914 and 1915 a new idea is to be tried in allowing work to be started in one Summer Session and finished in the succeeding one. in the meantime study to be carried on in absentia. This is to meet the feeling of some of the 48 departments that seminar work fo r a master ' s degree cannot be completed in the short space of six weeks. Good work should be accomplished by this plan since much of the textual work in the languages, or field work in the natural sciences, can be carried on away from the University. Among those who come to the University in the summer there seems to prevail an air of efficient and conscientious work. Attempts have been made at various times to abolish the Summer Session tuition fee but as yet they have been unsuccessful. The fee itself appears to serve a very useful purpose, not only in making the Summer Session practically self-supporting, but in adding a tone of unusual industry to the entire student body, for here, as elsewhere, when people must pay for the opportunity, their work assumes an added and intense interest. Sometimes one hears the question. " Is the Summer Session worth while? " The answer is undoubtedly yes, when one considers the increasing attendance, the thorough instruction and the work steadily expanding in the directions which will most effectively meet the needs of the students. University Extension After less than a year of service the University Extension Division has spread its influence so extensively over the State that any com- munity, regardless of size, may now receive instruction, frequently through classes, and in any case by correspondence. In the absence of a special appro- priation the department has achieved a remarkable organization within the limits set by the allotment of $10.000 made from the general University fund. In spite of the large appropriations which have been made by many states, in none has the response of its people to the opportunities offered by a university extension department been greater than at California. Through the five bureaus of which the department is composed the entire State has been made the field of University instruction. Classes are organized where a sufficient number in a community are willing to take up the study of any single subject, and in the case of scattered applica- tions, correspondence courses are supplied. Applications for information are almost equally divided among men VATIOX n CAMPANILE and women. Further indication of 49 the indiscriminate services rendered by the extension department is seen in two courses, one of which is organized for convicts at Folsom Prison, and the other for the police of Berkeley. Over one thousand persons are receiving instruction through the medium of classes. Fifty classes are at present in session. In the Bureau of Correspondence, sixteen University departments have offered a total of ninety-three courses, with an enrollment of over a thousand persons. Several hundred are convicts at Folsom and San Quentin prisons. Many lecture courses have been given throughout the State, the average attendance at which has been from fifty to two hundred persons. Some of the subjects dealt with in these lectures are : Municipal problems, economics of the home and of poverty, California history, and art. Inestimable service has been given clubs, high schools and various other civic organizations by means of information from the Bureau of Public Discussion. The resources of the University Library as well as the assistance of authorities among the Faculty are sought in supplying this information. This bureau provides lists of topics, bibliographies, outlines and briefs for the assistance of debating and other clubs, and recommends literary material for reference in connection with the consid- eration of various subjects. This material is made available through the State and various county libraries. In maintaining this department the University seeks to provide a clearing house for suggestions and information concerning the problems which arise in the government of cities. For those city officials who desire certain technical information concerning municipal affairs the bureau undertakes to submit the problems to the authorities best able to provide an answer, which is then for- warded to the official. It is the aim of the Extension Division to bring University instruction, so far as possible, to all the people of the State who cannot attend the regular classes of the University, and to make the resources of the University generally available. Agricultural An elaborate part of the Extension Work of the University of Extension California is done by the College of Agriculture. The Agricul- tural Extension Division is especially organized to render public service at large. Extension work is carried on in three general and systematic plans, through Farmers Institutes, by the placing of agricultural advisers in various sections of the State and finally by advice and counsel from the main office or by visitation of a member of the office staff. The Farmers ' Institute is distinctly a people ' s forum and is placed where conditions seem to indicate that the need exists. Addresses are given by Experi- 50 ment Station workers and by others engaged in successful agriculture. During the fiscal year ending June 30, 1913, institutes were held in twenty-seven of the fifty-eight counties of the State. This number has greatly increased in the months just past. A feature in this year ' s work was the Agricultural trains sent out in order to bring to the farmer of California the great mass of facts and new methods of work. The trains, furnished by the different transportation companies, carry conveniently arranged ex- hibits of material and appliance to illustrate the line of work or practice to which the college wishes to call attention. One of the largest branches of the Extension Department is the Correspondence Division. A total of 8,680 are enrolled in the course, which includes special types of farming, such as dairy husbandry, alfalfa cul- ture and others. Of these 5.680 are now at work and the remaining 3.000 are wait- ing the commencement of vari- ous special courses. Thirty-two courses are given and others will be prepared when the need and demand for them be- come apparent. Military Progress in the Military Department is summed up tersely in the Department report of Captain V. T. Merry of the United States Army, who inspected the Cadets in the early part of the Fall semester. His remarks to the Army Department following the inspection were as follows : " I inspected 1.143 cadets organized as a regiment of three battalions and a band. The organization was excellent and the cadets were a fine body of young men. The band was excellent in even- respect. President Wheeler and ex-Am- bassador Bryce accompanied me during my inspection. An excellent spirit exists at this institution and the cadets are much interested in the Military Department. President Wheeler is a firm believer in military training and is deeply interested in the success of the Military Department. The rifles and equipment were in 51 FIELD DAY SCENES excellent condition and the appearance of the Cadet body was excellent. Battalion and company drills in close order were very well executed. The company drills in extended order were very good. A review and inspection were excellent. Most of the cadets have had instruction in gallery practice and range practice. The ground available for drills and tactical instruction is very limited. More practical work will be given the coming year and every effort made to make the course as practical as possible. The standard of the University of California is very high and every encouragement should be given it. Major Xance is doing excellent work and I believe the Military Department is improving much under his supervision. " Following the report Secretary of War Leonard Wood issued an order declaring the following six universities the leaders in military instruction. They were the University of California. Cornell, Illinois, Ohio State, Oregon Agricul- ture College and St. John ' s College. The total enrollment for both semesters was: 1,352 cadets, 191 corporals, 59 sergeants and 56 officers. Major Nance has the following to say of the Military Department : " The progress in military science is shown by the increased attention in ranks, the keen interest displayed, and the fine manner in which extended order and the tactical problems are executed. I am pleased with the interest, application and intelligence the students have displayed in working out the field exercises. The assistants and a large proportion of the company officers have grasped the purposes of these field exercises and have secured remarkably good results. The assistance of Lieuten- ants Lewis K. Underbill and Albert S. Peake, Sixth Infantry, was of great value to the cadets during the half-day drill periods. Underbill and Peake were captains in this University in 1907 and 1908. The services rendered by Lieutenant W. H. Jones, Twelfth Infantry, and Lieutenant Manning, Thirtieth Infantry, were also of equal importance. " Abandoning the old custom of drill exercises at eleven o ' clock on alternate Fridays, four half-days of drill were substituted in their place during the past year. The first, on October 21, consisted of field marches and attacking maneuvers on a hostile Red army. The newly organized mounted patrol took an active part. To give the cadets a practical insight into war conditions is the aim of these inarches. On November 17th three battalions practiced a retreat, pursued by a theoretical army of foreign cavalry. The drills in the Spring semester were held on Fridays, March 3 and March 13. and consisted of defensive and attacking movements in the vicinity of Cerrito Hill. The problem to be solved was to prevent an imaginary force on the bay from landing and obtaining possession of the vantage ground of the hill. 52 THE BLUES ATTACK THE REDS The officers for the past year, 1913-1914. were as follows: Majors: C. B. Johnson, G. E. Dickie, A. J. Eddy. Captain and Adjutant (Regiment) : R. G. Wadsworth Captain CBandl : L. K. N ' ewneld. Company A: Rene Guillou, Captain: K. Y. Laird, First Lieutenant. Company B: W. A. ieland. Captain: M. D. Sapiro. First Lieutenant Company C : Y. E. Davis. Captain ; Y. C. Pomeroy. First Lieutenant. Company D: M. Y. Dobrzensky. Captain; C. G. Rosen. First Lieutenant. Company E: J. M. Scammell. Captain: C. B. Merrick, First Lieutenant. Company F: L. L. Lieb. Captain: S. G. Ainsworth. First Lieutenant. Company G : Jay McLean. Captain ; E. C. Brown, First Lieutenant. Company H : H. B. Henderson. Captain ; G. A. Pomeroy, First Lieutenant. Company I : J. S. Moore. Captain : Y. H. Youngman. First Lieutenant. Company K : R. C. Foerster. Captain : Y. M. Hale. First Lieutenant. Company, L: Y. Kingsbury. Captain: R. L. Pendleton. First Lieutenant. Company. M : R. G. Wagenet. Captain : H. W. Tweedie. First Lieutenant. Company. X: H. Y. Cochran, Captain: E. Tays. First Lieutenant. Company .O : H. J- Harrell. Captain : Y. McPherson. First Lieutenant. Company P: F. M. illiams. Captain: Paul Chatom. First Lieutenant. 53 Hooper Research A striking epoch in the history of medicine was opened Fund and the on last Commencement Day, when President Wheeler Teaching Hospital announced the greatest gift ever received for the endow- ment of research by the University of California. This was the benefaction of Mrs. George Williams Hooper of property valued at over a million dollars for the foundation of the Hooper School of Medical Research. The entire income from this endowment will be devoted to the investigation as to the causes of disease. " Who can tell, " said President Wheeler in his Commencement announcement of the gift, " what will come for the blessing of mankind from this purpose that I have announced to you today? Mr. Hooper, a son of the State of Maine, but for all his life identified with the interests of San Francisco, was a sufferer for a greater part of his life from physical trouble which evaded the skill and knowledge of the men of medicine. He knew that he could not be helped, but he wondered if it would not be possible for him to do something that others might be spared the suffering which had come to him. His devoted wife, who lived only in the thought of him and the desire to fill the measure of his existence, has thus made possible the fulfillment of his desire. " Gifts aggregating $600,000 for the erection of a Teaching Hospital were also announced. These gifts were assembled largely through the effort of Dr. Herbert C. Moffitt, Professor of Medicine and Dean of the Medical School. To this fund members of the Crocker family gave $150,000 in memory of Mr. George Crocker; Mr. John Keith gave $150,000 in memory of his wife; an anonymous friend has given $125,000 for the children ' s department ; George Whittell, Jr., Gordon Blanding, and Mrs. F. W. Sharon, $25,000 each; Mrs. Elsie A. Drexel, Mrs. James Moffitt, Selah Chamberlain, C. Frederick Hall, W. B. Bourn, and A. B. Spreckels, $10,000 each. Numerous other gifts were also received. This will be the first teaching hospital of this type west of the Mississippi. With the opening of the Panama Canal San Francisco is to assume the great responsibility of taking care of the multitude of unstudied diseases that are sure to present themselves with the arrival of immigrants from the tropics. The Hooper Institute will be connected with the Medical School, so that some of the members of the Faculty will have an opportunity to do research work. 54 College of Deniistr v _ -v _x College of Dentistry ' I is on l v P 1 " 0061 " that a word should be said concerning and Student Body the efficiency of the Dental Department. Working under the hardship of a self-supporting college, where the instructors give their time and sen-ice gratis, the department has worked itself into a position where it is now recognized as one of the best dental colleges in existence today. The department has kept pace with the wonderful strides made in dentistry in the past few years. All the equi pment is modern and the laboratories are well furnished with the necessary apparatus, thus allowing a thorough scientific study of the various courses. In the infirmary all the operations are carried on under the careful observation of competent instruction, and this has resulted in a clinic which would do credit to any practitioner. The week of lectures and clinical work given by Dr. Teator for the Alumni and the Student Body is a wonderful advancement. The Faculty intend having some specialist give a clinic each year, thus enabling the practitioners and stude ' nts to acquire the methods of the world ' s foremost dentists. Our Student Body is all that can be ex- pected, considering that it is separated from the Student Body on the Campus proper. Ve have our officers, who keep in touch with those in Berkeley and represent us in what activities they see fit. The students voted February 17 as a holiday for the COOPER BISSON 55 improvement of the grounds around the building, and were there to a man, regardless of the rain. The customary exercises were held in the morning. The grounds about the college were beautified by the planting of shrubs and trees, among which was a palm, donated by the Senior class. A granite stone on which was inscribed the numerals ' 14 was placed at the foot of the tree. In the after- noon more frivolous exercises were resorted to. A trip was made to the beach, where buns, hot dogs and refreshing beverages awaited. A game of baseball in the afternoon between the Freshmen and upper-classmen closed the day. Athletics has never gained a permanent foothold on this side of the bay. Baseball, football and tennis have been indulged in by some of the students who were athletes in their high school days. It is regrettable that some arrangement cannot be made whereby the boys on this side can derive some benefit from the experienced coaching to be had in Berkeley, as not a few former high school stars are dental students. The facilities for the training on this side are good, but our eight-hour working day prohibits any opportunity to train. One football game was played with the College of Physicians and Surgeons, and after much hard and spectacular playing at the old game the Blue and Gold boys managed to place the ball under the goal posts, giving them the victory. Three baseball games have been played thus far. The ball team has brought out some fine material and Coach Schaeffer would do well to look us over next year. DENTAL GROUP 56 Another branch of sports in which we will be heard from is tennis. Hereto- fore not even interclass contests have been held. In the Freshman class we have some promising material and some time in the future we hope to be seen on the University courts. With the increase of activity in the College, Student Body meetings and in the different sports, we hope to see a closer affiliation with the students in Berkeley and an added interest in their sports and affairs. V. R. ANDERSON C. W. COOPER FRANCIS BISSON, JR. College of Medicine Los Angeles Department The Los Angeles branch of the College of Medicine was founded in 1885 by members of the profession in southern California. It was then known as the Medical Department of the University of Southern California, and occupied a building at 447 Aliso Street Since 1895 four buildings have been erected: Founders ' Building, a three- story structure, the Hendryx Pathological Laboratory, a library costing more than $30.000. containing over 5,000 volumes, and the Selwyn Emmett Graves Memorial Dispensary. In July, 1909, upon petition of the Dean and members of the Faculty, the property and buildings of the University of Southern California College of Medicine were incorporated as a part of the College of Medicine of the University of California under an appropriation from the State. The old buildings were remodeled and a new hospital of modern construction was built. The clinical facilities of this department are exceptional. About 30.000 patients receive treatment in this dispensary annually. The Los Angeles County Hospital with 1,000 beds is also available for the use of the students. The significance of control of the College of Medicine by the Regents of the State University lies in the fact that the University of California is an integral part of the public educational system of the State, and brings the University of California closer to the people of the south. 57 Commencement " Resistlessly the generations come trooping up to take the D y place of those which climb up the hill and vanish beyond the ridge. " These words were taken from President Wheeler ' s address to the largest graduating class in the history of the University. Seven hundred and twenty-five received their diplomas at the Fiftieth Commencement, May 14th. In all. it was a benediction of most solemn and affectionate form. Reverend William Nathaniel Friend, Pastor of the Howard Presbyterian Church of San Francisco, gave the invocation. The first student address was made by Miss Barbara Xachtrieb for the graduates from the College of Letters. " The Modern Frankenstein, " her subject, was a warning to beware of the encroachment of the " system " upon humanity. Representing the College of Mining, Arthur Eaton spoke on " Engineering Ethics and the Conservation of our Natural Resources. " Robert G. Sproul chose for his subject " Industrial Efficiency and the Humanitarian Demands. " The University medal, donated by friends of the institution and awarded annually to the most distinguished graduate of the year, was presented to John Lowrey Simpson, in the College of Letters. Finally, followed the conferring of degrees by President Wheeler. President Wheeler, in his farewell address of admonition and advice, said in part : " The chief thing I would like to say to you today I say to you as individuals. Make the purposes of your single lives conform with the interests of society as a whole. " BACCALAUREATE SERMON ' Life is the making of such a relation to others as will link them with you in the Divine Purpose " so defined Reverend E. H. Hughes, Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church of San Francisco, in his interpretation of the Pauline philosophy of existence. The Fiftieth Baccalaureate Sermon was 59 SENIOR MEN delivered before the graduating class the Sunday afternoon before Class Day. About four thousand people gathered in the Greek Theatre. Bishop Hughes ' subject was " We live, if ye stand fast in the Lord. " Senior The joy of accomplishment intermixed with the sadness of leaving Pilgrimage old friends and beloved environments marked the Nineteen Hundred and Thirteen Senior Pilgrimage on May 12th. A blue sky overhead and the near summer sunshine lent cheer and happiness. Starting from California Hall, as other Senior classes before them, the 1913 band tramped in and out through the winding paths, pausing at each familiar old class building to hear appropriate remarks by speakers from their own ranks. Attired in white dresses and carrying parasols with green dangling ribbons went the women of the 1913 delegation, while the men made a uniform appearance in white duck trousers and bright straw hats. The University Band leading that long procession of white quickened their steps and hearts with the popular music of the day. How high ambitions soared in those hearts ! What a good thing it was to be alive ! Consolation, coming from accomplishment and success in things worth while, held the thoughts and hearts of that band. 60 THE PILGRIMAGE At California Hall Clare M. Torrey. president of the Associated Students, was the first speaker. An outline in brief of the class progress and ideals was given. At vine-covered South Hall Professor Henry Morse Stephens, who had given them welcome so fittingly at their Freshman rally at the Greek Theatre four years before, bid them a fitting farewell. William R. Greig, Class President, spoke at Senior Oak. and at Agriculture Hall. Edwin C. Voorhies conjured up past events: at Boalt Hall of Law. John C. Altman: at Harmon Gymnasium. John A. Stroud: at Hearst Hall. Miss Rose R. Farrell : at the Chemistry Building, Erman D. Eastman : at the Civil Engineering Building. Robert G. Sproul: at the Spreckels Physiology Laboratory. Frederick G. Linde: at the Hearst Mining Building. Kenneth L. Carpenter: at the Mechanic Building. Charles Grunsky. and at the Doe Library. Miss Harriet Judd. President of the Associated Women Students. SENIOR WOMEN 61 Skull and On the seventeenth of October the Skull and Keys Honor Society Keys held its twenty-third annual running. Costumed in the usual striking manner, the neophytes spent the morning escorting women students to their classes and distributing red flaring notices which gave an outline of the day ' s activities. A large number of students gathered to witness and listen to the rendition of " October Morn. " Limericks, " rude, rich, and racy if not too primed, pruned and plucked, " came forth spontaneously. At noon the neophytes performed the duties of waiters in the various sorority houses. In the afternoon vaudeville skits were given on California field. In the evening the new Skull and Keys tomb was used for the first time for the initiation. Musical Recitals In the year ' s series of Berkeley Musical Association concerts on the Campus, artists of the first rank have been heard, including de Gorgoza, Mme. Alda, the recent find in Metropolitan opera, Kathleen Parlow the violinist, and Josef Hofmann the pianist. A series of four student recitals were staged during the year under the direction of the Department of Music. Each concert was representative of a particular cycle in the history ; the student capabilities in the musical line were brought to the front with an emphatic stroke by means of these recitals. President Wheeler ' s Trip On the eve of Commencement Day, last Spring, President Wheeler, accompanied by Mrs. Wheeler and son Benjamin, left for Europe. Germany was the first country visited. While in Berlin he was entertained by the Kaiser. The party thence traveled through central and southern Germany. Italy was the next destina- tion. Then traveling south through Italy, they sailed from Brindisi to Athens, spending the better part of a month in Greece. From Greece they journeyed to Egypt, which oc- cupied their interest another month. A three weeks ' trip up the Nile as far as Assouan, and 62 IS THKACE EX ROUTE OX THE XILE back to Cairo. About the first of December they sailed from Alexandria to Trieste, and thence to Munich. The departure for the United States was made from Bremen. Germany, early in December. At New York the party was met by Professor and Mrs. Adolph C. Miller. Professor H. M. Stephens, and Regent R. J. Taussig. President Yheeler spent Christmas with Professor Miller at Washington, D. C.. and also visited at Cambridge, with friends in the Harvard Faculty. The Wheeler part) " left New York for California. January 6. and arrived in Berkeley four days later. At the opening University Meeting. President Wheeler gave an account of his trip and expressed his satisfaction at being back. " I am mightv glad to be back. From my experience of these last six months, I cannot see how anybody should ever want to treat rest as a permanent occupa- tion. I am back with you now. and ready to work for the good of this Univers ity. It is the best university there is; it is the best worth while i 1 x looking for. It has never _ . tried very hard to be like t ' jjL W . other universities, but it has yl simply tried to do the work that California has had for it to do. " WITH AX EGYPTIAN " GL ' IDE 63 IN GREECE nor Came Summer In the forest-clad hills of Santa Cruz County, was held the 1913 Camp University of California Summer School of Surveying. There, the embryonic engineers bettered their acquaintance with transit and level, and enjoyed the pleasures of camp life. Surely, the memory of the four weeks ' experience will long remain with the members of the party ! " Camp California " was in a narrow valley. The steep hills on either side are covered with majestic redwoods, rising high above the dense brush. Scott ' s Creek ripples its way through the valley, and following its course are the tracks of the Ocean Shore line. Just beyond the railway, among the trees, could be seen the tents of the camp. Camp life kept everyone busy. The working day lasted from six-thirty to eleven-thirty in the morning; and in the afternoon from twelve-thirty to three- thirty. Awakened at the break of day, all made a rush for the wash basins ; then following the clang of the breakfast bell, there was a still madder rush for bacon and biscuits and steaming coffee. Between bites, there was time to read the latest news of the Faculty in the Daily Scandal. Then the labors of the day commenced ! Lining up at the instrument house, each received his gun and was off. Those days were full of interesting and profitable experience. The more philosophical ones soon learned that the success of the party depended upon the energy put forth by the individual members. When the required azimuth, or difference in elevation was not determined closely enough, the whole day ' s labor was lost, and it was all necessarily repeated on the following day. Evening found everybody tired, and in need of some kind of recreation. After supper cards were played to the accompaniment of the camp ' ' band. " On Sunday afternoons, some good ball games were played with the lumber jacks ; Dr. Einarsson acting as umpire. Swimming in the ocean, fishing for brook trout, and tramping in the hills gave other kinds of diversion. The ride 64 HEADQUARTERS up the canyon, on the logging train, was probably the most exciting. All were impressed with the wasteful and destructive methods of California lumbering, which were much in evidence on all sides. When the month drew to a close, most of the campers were ready to " hit the trail " for home. Great celebrations were started on the last night, imme- diately after supper. Sitting in the light of the biggest bonfire of the season, songs were sung and interesting stories were told by " our faculty. " On the following morning the baggage was piled into the train, and Camp California was left in the distance. 65 HOMEWARD BOUKD The college year, crowded as it always is with hurried responsibilities, seldom affords time for a glance in the past ; everybody is ever eager to plunge into the mysterious unknowns of the future and " the past truly takes account of its own dead. " University life with its constant onward whirl of events gave pause on March the twenty-third for one brief breathing spell to commemorate the birth- day of the University and to glance over the past span of months for a reckoning of achievements and progress. Distinguished men have always been present on this day to warm the student heart with wisdom and recreation, among them James Bryce, Henry Van Dyke, Theodore Roosevelt and Sir Richard McBride. The speaker on this day, William C. Redfield, Secretary of Commerce in President Wilson ' s Cabinet, was no less a distinguished personage and his message on " The Greater Outlook " was a valuable one. President Wheeler, in his annual summary of the University ' s condition and progress, announced that during the past year sums aggregating close to the three million mark had been received as gifts from the many friends of the institution. The invocation was given by the Rev. Wilfred R. H. Hodgkin of the Berkeley Episcopal Church. Clad in black flowing robes and caps, a host of Regents, Faculty members and Seniors gathered in front of the Library and promptly the line began to wend its way upward toward the Greek Theatre. On the crest of the incline to the amphitheatre the procession halted and the ranks opened. President Wheeler and Secretary Redfield moved forward to lead the file, while all members of the pro- cession, hats in hands, bowed in respect and loyalty . It was a noble spectacle and one in which California devotion shone clearly above all else. Following the President and speaker of the day came the Regents and elder members of the Faculty. All took their seats upon the rostrum. The processional was played by the University orchestra. 66 The inestimable value of a broad vision and sense of the obvious was one of the many valuable messages brought by Dr. Redfield. In part he said: " The advocates of child labor laws who ignore the necessity of industrial education laws remind me that ruin is wrought by want of thought as well as by want of heart. " The colleges and universities of the land, and in a special sense those supported by the public funds, have laid upon them the responsibilities of training men and women in broad thinking on public problems. Let us remember that overhead reigns not an absentee Deity, who ' sees through a glass darkly, ' but instead the god of things as they are. " CHARTER DAY PROCESSION Sather Campanile Assembled at the base of the massive steel framework, two Dedication thousand students gathered on the morning of March 18th for a formal dedication of the Sather Campanile. The cornerstone was lifted into place. The ceremonies were in the entire charge of the students, and among those who spoke were M. P. Griffiths " 14. A. W. Drury ' 14, J. L. Schoolcraft ' 14, Jessie Harris ' 14, and Deborah Dyer ' 14. 67 Fall fcU Freshman Three weeks later followed the Freshman Rally, the first in the Rally Greek Theatre. What a wonderfully impressive ceremony is a rally in the massive amphitheatre ! Its sides are crowded to the limit with people ; University students are all gathered there of one common will the expression of love for California and everything California!!. The gigantic bonfire in the center creates the only dissension between the lower classes, and that even friendly. Froshes struggle to keep that flame to a certain altitude, while Sophs draw near in painful pretension of shivering from cold. It is the Freshman ' s night ; he is made welcome by all, formally declared a Californian and it is small wonder that after the Freshman has experienced the thrills and marvels of one of these gigantic rallies, that he goes home with the California spirit stamped forever in his breast. It has become infused into his very blood. Why is it that the old grads come back each year to witness them? Just to feel those thrills of youth over again and renew their love for California. They realize it is a great and much-coveted thing to be able to dive into one of these rallies once more with all the pent-up enthusiasm of youth. Henry Morse Stephens, time-honored welcomer of Freshman classes, was there to speak to the 1917 class. His counsel and Californian philosophy have become associated in the same breath with Freshman Rally. It was his tenth annual address to Freshmen. " The 1917 class as it now stands, " said Professor Stephens, " is not a class but a mob. It is the duty of the University to make you into a class and through our efficient system of self-government we are admirably fitted to the task. " The baby class again and again broke upon the audience with its new yell, a characteristic twentieth century one " Give ' em the axe right on the bean, California Seventeen ! " After a musical program the famous serpentine wound its zagged way out through the Greek Theatre and down the hill to the Gym steps. A final " oski " sent the hills reverberating and there followed the loyal " All Hail! " 70 Pajamarino Revelry and pleasure next had their inning at the historic Pajama- Rally rino. It is one time when care and convention are flung to the winds and Californians of all classes have that opportunity of looking into each others eyes and finding naught but heart-felt laughter and sincere enjoyment beam- ing forth. There exists everywhere a different feeling than the stir of object- directed loyalty in the support of some athletic team. Yet withal is mingled the same love and enthusiastic appreciation of California, the Alma Mater. The Pajamarino indeed accomplishes a purpose. It is here that the Freshman is given the first chance to view his classmates as they are ; everyday self-conscious- and unnaturalness are things forgotten. In perfect accord with the Pajamarino atmosphere a huge and bright bonfire blazed to lighten the sky overhead. One by one the classes performed their stunts : Freshmen were covered by a maze of green confetti ; Sophomores appeared in white garments bearing their numerals on their backs; Juniors strutted by attired in tall hats, and as the echo of the yell came back from the hills the word " California " stood out clearly in blue electric display from the topmost arch of the Greek Theatre rostrum ; lastly the Seniors appeared in stately sombreros. All were in pajamas and all laughing in sheer enjoyment of the occasion. " Xo expression is so complete and thorough as when we gather shoulder to shoulder to give vent to the deep- seated enthusiasm that is within us. It pays to make noise. " It was Pro- fessor Thomas H. Reed, the first speaker, and the magnitude of the siren oski which followed gave proof of his statement. John M. Eshle- man " 02 next told of the spirit that existed in his days ; how at one Varsity Smoker " Jimmie " Hooper came to the rally walking with the aid of crutches and inspired the men to victory. " Ben " Stroud ' (H and Stirling Peart. Varsity Captain, each contributed talks ; many entertaining numbers constituted the HALEY program. 71 DELERAY (leader) A long twisting serpentine of hoarse students at last wound down through the trees to the Gym steps and there the Pajamarino Rally of 1913 ended in an " All Hail. " JUNIORS ENTERTAIN AT PAJAMARINO Freshman Twenty-three Freshmen, chosen to represent the 1917 class against Smoker . u. S. C. on the turf, were sent on their mission by a large throng of supporters at the Smoker Rally on the eve of October 9. Doctor Parker ' s cautioning advice as to their responsibilities was stamped on the minds of the baby ruggers. The game was to work their entry into intercollegiate athletics. Captain McDonald of the mighty All-Blacks characterized the first year team as a hard- fighting and vigorous one. Charlie Yolz gave the coach ' s opinion of the team and the crowd listened eagerly. The amusement element of the rally was afforded by R. L. Wiley ' 16, piano artist; a stringed quartet composed of William Bige- low ' 16, Leslie Isaacson ' 17, E. G. Monroe ' 17 and E. C. Camper ' 17 ; and accordion selections by E. H. Stillman ' 16. 72 Football With California back in the Rugby Union and a definite intercollegiate Rally understanding, the 1913 Rugby season opened with vigor and interest. A rally on the afternoon of August 22 brought out two hundred and fifty eager undergraduates. Varsity and Freshman candidates, to pledge themselves to the " Blue and Gold " and to their veteran coach, " Jimmie " Schaeffer. Rallies have two big functions; noise and business. What one reads and hears about " California Spirit " may not be fully comprehended until one has been amidst the noise which accompanies a rally that sincere noise which proceeds straight from the rooter ' s heart and lungs and expresses so adequately the tone and volume of his loyalty for his Alma Mater. This rally of August 22 was just the forerunner of the enthusiasm which was to make up the 1913 season. Business was the main order of the day. Coaches and trainers told of their plans to bring victory, and Comptroller Ralph Merritt touched the keynote of the situation: " If we are going to win, we must do it ourselves. The coaches can help us but they can ' t put fight into lifeless beings. " " Bill " Donald. " Manse " Griffiths. Professor Putnam, " Skook " Cerf, Captain Peart. Walter Christie and Jim Schaeffer spoke to the candidates. The words of valuable advice and sage counsel were keenly felt Two hundred and fifty over half Freshmen, signed up. The 1913 football season had opened. Impromptu Rallies ' i i ' ; SENIOR STUNT AT PAJAMARIXO When California spirit surges up to a certain point it is uncontrollable and bursts its bounds. This spontaneous enthusiasm bursts forth and results in impromptu rallies. The night of the arrival of the New Zealand All- Black delegation on the Campus the first overflow occurred. Californians issued forth from their homes and followed their yell-leader, Bert Deleray, through the streets of Berkeley, cheering for the football men and welcoming the strangers. In the game the following day the Blue and Gold Varsity met defeat at the hands of the All-Black contingent, 31 to 0. A week later Stanford suffered a crushing defeat by the visitors New Zealand 54, Stanford 0; California ' s hopes were aroused and prospects seemed brighter ; confidence began to take root on the Campus, perhaps over-confidence. The All-Blacks with the strength of their forwards, were sweeping all teams they encountered to decisive defeats. No score as yet had been made against them by an American team; their goal line remained uncrossed. " Score against the All-Blacks " became the California slogan and determination. And then followed that final contest between the New Zealanders and California ' s Varsity. Jack Abrams had been shoved across the line. California had registered the only score against the invaders. Was it small wonder that again this spirit bubbled over? Several thousand rooters serpentined the streets of Berkeley, led by the Cadet band and the yell-leaders ; their destination was the Sigma Chi fraternity house where the Varsity Training Table was established. The enthusiastic crowd was satisfied only with talks from the members of the team ; finally it broke up and all returned home with a spirit of confidence possessing them. That score meant everything ! Axe Rally During the week before the Big Game, in the very height of excitement, was the annual Axe Rally. Manse Griffiths, President of the Associ- ated Students, acting in the absence of last year ' s guardian, Joe Conklin, 74 proclaimed Carrol Glenny as the new care-taker of the valuable relic. Two thousand or more students trailing behind the Cadet band, carried the axe from -cure hiding place in the First National Bank to Harmon Gymnasium, where all gathered around in one loyal group to hear again the old story of the capture of the axe from Stanford. Freshmen were hearing that story for the time and they listened, silent and interest-gripped; others who had heard Judge Everett Brown " 98 tell the story were like children hearing again a story they loved. The story of the axe and how California acquired the right to use the defiance-flaunting axe-yell is one sure incentive to stir up California spirit and patriotism. Judge Brown told that story in his own inimitable way, and Jimmie Hooper ' 02. former Varsity quarter and coach, who was among that gallant band of Californians who obtained possession of the axe, gave the finishing touches to the tale : how the Cardinal rooters were skillfully eluded at Market Street and the axe delivered safely across the bay to California ' s Campus. Carrol Glenny took possession of the treasured trophy and the crowd marched back to the bank building, where all dispersed with a final yell, " Give ' Em the Axe. " 1916 vs. 1917 PUSHBALL Consolation " And then they rode back " not with victory but glorious in Rally defeat. Who among that band of rooters who witnessed Cali- fornia ' s rally in that last twenty minutes of play could ever forget? It is truly in our times of downfall and despair that our keenest realization of the good in all comes to us. California ' s team came back, all heroes, and California ' s spirit was nobly exemplified by a rally on the bleachers the Monday following. This year it must go down in the records with the title, " Consolation Rally. " " A splendid confirmation of our undying regard for the men who played for us and the men who coached those men. " In this manner Dean Barrows char- acterized the rally. The rally accomplished its purpose, its good. Over-confidence bowed to new hope and new determination. Stirling Peart voiced its meaning better than anybody else: " We ' re going to wipe that defeat away next year. " Varsity Finally the Varsity Smoker, Thursday night before the game ; Smoker Rally all was enthusiasm, all hope and confidence. Twenty-two football men filed in to take their seats in front of the immense improvised platform in the Gymnasium ; and the crowd of students shouted their admira- tion and trust in a full ten-minute roof-raising ovation. " Because the football player stands as the conqueror of fear, we all admire and love him, " so pointed out Acting President Barrows ; Jimmy Schaeffer ' s final words had been, " A hard and clean-fighting fifteen. " And was it little wonder that the crowd prepared to give them a send-off which would be stamped forever on their memory? Judge Waste brought a message and a word of good cheer from the Alumni and told with what eagerness and expectancy of victory " grads " would await the outcome of the game. Just as the sight of the football warriors had stirred up the students gathered there that night to a point of tumultuous pandemonium, so were those men who were to fight for those beloved colors, Blue and Gold, aroused with that burning Californian determination to win. A common cause will make heroes of us all. California student-body backing and California spirit go fittingly together. One is the cause ; the other the effect. A knowledge had been awakened within those men that a world was on their side, hoping for their best, win or lose. This ended the Smoker and the team went away ; on the morrow they were to buck the red on Stanford turf. 76 Football seems to go with rallies better than with track, baseball or crew. Thus there is always a decline in the rally spirit of the students in the Spring semester. Perhaps the most influential element is the loss in setting. Spring rallies are always held in Harmon Gymnasium. The Greek Theatre, the created place for the spontaneous rally spirit, is left quiet and deserted among the trees on the hill. Surely there is something about the bigness, the open-air and sky. the symbolic meaning of the massive amphitheatre that seems to be in such perfect accord with the incentive, " rally to the support of Blue and Gold ' And again another element enters to make rallies take on a more serious, dignified and indifferent air in the Spring term. With the passing of the months of the Fall semester, the college generation has become older; the once new and unsophisti- cated Freshmen have become accustomed to college life and its surroundings. Experience and Father Time have brought about their influence. With these changes have come the more dignified and placid regard of things. " Youth " is of course ever-present, but it is not so " young " or bright or fresh as upon the first appearance of the " Frosh " in August. Youth and enthusiasm and rallies seem inseparable though, and it is indeed good that rallies come to break into all the dignity and indifference. First of all the send-off rallies where the prospects for the season are discussed and signing up of candidates is the chief business. The baseball men were the first to break into notice. On Monday afternoon, January 19, sixty-eight men, half Freshmen, signed up. On the following Thursday the cinder path men gathered and the next day crew activities were started with a rush. One hundred and fifty-three joined the track squad, eighty-nine of whom were Varsity candidates. Fifty-eight, including thirty-two Freshmen, signed up for the water. And then again, on the eve of the first baseball game of the series with the Cardinal, the first big rally took place. The Varsity squad had just completed a 77 strenuous season of twenty-eight games. Their record on paper compared unfavorably with that made by the Stanford men on the diamond during the pre- liminary season. Yet everything had an air of victory at the rally and the keynote was touched in the words of the Rally Committee chairman, " The 1913 hoodoo is gone. " Coach Stephenson, the man who hails from New Zealand and who was assistant crew-trainer at Harvard last year, spoke for the first time at the send- off rally for the crew men, April 9th. Only two days remained before the big regatta in which Washington, Stanford and California Varsity and Freshman crews were to fight for supremacy. On the afternoon of the same day the Blue and Gold nine was to clash with Stanford in the second game of the series. The first game was already credited a Cardinal victory. Excitement ran high in the old gymnasium. The following Thursday saw Californians again rallied together to support the track men. It was the concluding rally of a year of fast-fleeting events. It seemed only yesterday that that unforgetable meet, in which Stanford had won by the nerve-racking margin of two-fifths of a point, had been run. And yet here it was, a year gone by, and Californians eagerly awaiting another great Track Day. JACKSON AND MADDOX, ENTERTAINERS 78 Pr ' tanean Fete Members of the Prytanean Society held their Annual Fete on the evening of February 28th. Thousands of black and yellow paper butterflies concealed the Gymnasium rafters; the whole was a mystic fain-land where the Prytaneans. flitting here and there, robed in distinctive costumes of black and gold, surveyed their realm. Spells were cast over the common folk, who were in dark masquerade. At a magic signal all masks were removed and anon the common folk paraded around in grand array. Many booths, in all corners of the hall, sold candy, ice cream, punch and favors. The attendance set up a new record for the entertainment. Junior The time-honored Junior Women ' s Jinks took place on the evening omen ' s O f October 22nd. Hearst Hall presented a spectacle worthy of Jinks attention from the first arrival of the fun-makers to the culmination of the entertainment. Spooks, Portola girls and baby dolls participated in very original stunts. To the awe-inspiring strains of " Lohengrin ' the drama, por- traying the Union of Class Spirit with U. C. Jinks, Junior, was enacted before an appreciative audience. Junior For the purpose of bringing the women of the Junior class into N omen ' s closer touch with one another and to thus prepare them for taking ps over the grave responsibilities of Senior Women ' s Singing, two Jolly-Ups were held during the college year. Those whose surnames fell between the letters " A " and " X " were given the first entertainment in the Fall by various sorority and club houses. On March 9th a picnic among the rocks of Cragmont afforded a Jolly-Up for the remaining Junior women. The supper was cooked over a big bonfire, and Mandolin and Ukulele Clubs contributed harmony. 79 A. V. S. Mass Another way of meeting on common ground and of becoming Meetings a " Unified Whole " is offered the women by the A. W. S. Mass Meetings. On August 26th, the Freshmen women flocked to Hearst Hall, with the prospects of a basket supper and hot coffee looming up before them. A warm welcome by the upper class women filled each Freshman with a desire to make the most of her opportunities. She went away feeling that she had an important part to play in the life of the University. Mass Meetings have other functions besides the welcoming of Freshmen. On September 30th a very important business meeting was called, at which " Ways and Means " connected with the women ' s new swimming pool were discussed. On the eve of the Big Game, November 5th, feminine enthusiasm and University spirit manifested itself. The third basket supper of the term was held. The evening was spent in the singing of college songs. Boating Among the most active of women ' s sports is that of boating. Much interest has been shown by the respective classes, and during the course of the year frequent regattas have been held. As a climax to the year ' s events on the water, a picnic was held on Lake Merritt to which all the boating women and their friends were invited. Sports and Pastimes Under the auspices of the Sports and Pastimes Corn- Middy Fest mittee a unique women ' s masquerade was held October 10th. Harmon Gymnasium was transformed to represent the deck of a ship, the means of entrance to the floor being by a gangplank. Two very large smokestacks loomed up from the center of the floor and over all waved a multitude of flags of all colors. A Sailor ' s Hornpipe, a skit entitled the " Tragedy of Peter Grim, " rendered by the Treble Clef, and a pantomime production of " Beauty and the Beast " were the features of the program. Woman ' s February twenty-second, Washington ' s birthday, is turned over to Day feminine ownership. For one twenty-four hours the monopoly of the women students is complete. Falling on Sunday, the women had their inning the day before. Saturday, the twenty-first, was Woman ' s Day for 1914. All publications were the work of feminine hands, Pelican, Occident and Daily Cali- fornian. Boating and fencing occupied the area of attention during the day. Rain interfered with the scheduled tennis and basketball matches. The day ' s festivities and feminine reign were concluded by a dance in Harmon Gymnasmm. 80 With the issue of the Dail L alifornian on Friday the events of Woman ' s Day were heralded. The paper was edited by Deborah Dyer ' 14. The " Simplicity Number " of Pelly was in charge of Clotilde Grunsky " 14. Containing a full copy of the 1914 Partheneia the Occident appeared, edited by Helen Cornelius ' 14. In the morning the regular interclass boat races were held, resulting in victories for the Junior and Senior crews. The main event in the heavy-weight class was won by the 1915 trio. Rain prevented the playing of the tennis and basketball matches. The dance in the evening completed the events of the day. Upperclass women in the roles of gentlemen escorts ' ' queened " the Freshmen and Sophomores. A highly artistic dancing exhibition portraying the new steps formed the leading bill of entertainment and further diversion was offered by a burlesque on the Woman ' s track meet the week before. Twenty dances were completed before the hour of twelve sounded out the end of another Woman ' s Day. - 81 Spectacular and elaborate was the 1914 Big " C " Sirkus given on April 25, as a fitting recreation for the hundreds of visiting High School athletes at the conclusion of the big Interscholastic Field Meet. For the first time in its history the women of the University took an active part. To them is attributed a large proportion of the success. Colleges and organizations scored heavily with all kinds of concessions. Sirkus Day, coming but once a year, is celebrated in gala fashion. The 1914 Sirkus was a striking and unique display from start to finish. California field had a Bohemian appearance. Forty shows occupied every available corner and cut the grounds into narrow alleyways. Cabarets were dominant. In the very center a large electric sign gave the following mystical information " Half Way. " A typical cabaret and one-step hall was " Half Way. " Within this show was a platform 125 by 125 feet in size. Vigorous rough-necks performed as waiters, and music galore from innumerable entertainers filled the midwayian atmosphere. Nor was this the only cabaret which created a sensation at the Sirkus. A " Sophomore Cabaret " in charge of Dick Maddux and Bliss Jackson stirred up no little furor. " Fan and Super-Fan " was a baseball play written by Aubrey Drury ' 14 and presented by the English Club. Another play which broke into the limelight was " Six Chicks. " This humorous skit was from the pen of Grace Bird ' 14. Perhaps the most significant thing in connection with the whole Sirkus was its cosmopolitan aspect. Not only was the Occident in evidence but the Orient, with its Japanese geishas, its Hindu fakir, and its Chinese tea garden contributed not a little to the success of the carnival. Every branch and activity of the University was represented. Foreign students demanded unusual attention in their presentation of Oriental vaudeville, magic and art. Munroky Matsu- moto ' 14 conducted a realistic Japanese tea garden. Other Japanese students of the University appeared in elaborate native costumes. Another concession was in charge of Chinese students. The Imperial Cantonesque Troupe of Jugglers, 82 Dancers and Athletes were the attraction of this show. Hindu students gave an exhibition of black magic. Roger Gufta, direct from Calcutta, was a feature, presented by R. A. Lol. Six shows were participated in by college women. The variety and originality of their shows were unsurpassed by anything ever seen here before. Probably the most artistic entertainment was the " Evolution of Dancing. " The art of dancing as it has come down to us from classical times was demonstrated. Mysterious with veiled lights and exquisite Eastern settings was the Dance of Salome by an unknown college student. Equally unique and pleasing was the Dance of Nations, in which snatches of characteristic figures from Japanese, Chinese, Russian. Dutch and Spanish steps were executed by college women. A touch of Oriental mysticism was added by the " Gypsy Temple of Palmistry. " But the most laughable and exciting of the women ' s shows was the Puppet Show, in which six women gave a pantomime skit on the Punch and Judy order. A grand free show was the " California Institute of Eugenics, " under the direction of the Law Department. Eugenic grooms, eugenic brides, and eugenic babies were all on exhibition. " Death Slide, " higher and steeper than ever, was kept busy all evening. Mask and Dagger staged pantomime melodrama and the Glee Club a plantation scene, giving a fine minstrel show. 83 GENERAL CHAIRMAN FRANK T. ELLIOTT FLOOR MANAGER LAWRENCE F. KNAUER ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE James S. Candee (Chairman), Sepha Pischel, Marie Hanlon, Lucia Isham, Gertrude Hoppock, Frieda Bailey, Rosalinda Olcese, Sidney Johnson, Philip Janney, Harry Seymour, Charles Kierulff, George Lindsay, Ralph White, Warren Kemper, Le Roy Krusi. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Donald C. Williams (Chairman), Carol Eberts, Florence Isaacs, Coe McCabe, Anna Barrows, Alice Elliott, Mae Emerson, Bradford Bosley, Raymond Bontz, Southall Pfund, Theodore Finley, Prosper Reiter, Jr., Wendell Robie. DECORATION COMMITTEE Douglas B. Cohen (Chairman), Portia Freed, Elizabeth Ruggles, Donna Moses, Edna Stonebrook, Barbara Burke, Marion Towson, Dorothy Evangest, Daniel Fosler, Franklin Booth, Elwood Wright, Franklin Bethards, John Vandenburgh, Eugene Laugenoue, Joseph Freshour, Jr., Henry Hogaboom, Malcolm Tracy, John Black. Nineteen Seventeen was the first class to abandon elaborateness of deco- ration. An old paint-ridden shell, suspended from barren rafters and bearing the words, " See Your Decorations on the Oakland Estuary " and a few lanterns and pepper greens were the only signs of decoration at the Glee. Decorations add at least one element to a dance, a topic of general conversation. The mysterious shell more than filled out that element. The proceeds from the Glee were destined for a nobler cause, the purchasing of a new shell for the Freshman crew. The program cover, done in green and white, was the work of Dorothy Epping. The Glee goes down in records as a success and an excellent exempli- fication of 1917 class spirit and sacrifice. 84 ophoinofQ Hop GENERAL CHAIRMAN CHARLES L. CLARK FLOOR MANAGER CYRIL S. SINCLAIR , . ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Everette Griffith (chairman), Fay Watson, Nora Tower. Florence Scott. Margaret Hunsaker, Leslie Hayes. Dorothy Wormser, Frank Buckley, Charles Street, Jr., F. Hudson Ford, Kenneth Thomson, Theodore Edwards. RECEPTION COMMITTEE P. Albert Mills (chairman), Edna Taber, Bernice Arnold. Myrtle Potter, Elizabeth Blakey. Robert Holmes. Dorothy Atkinson, Victor Simpson, Edgar Dulin, Harold Graham, Donald Albright, Emerson Shaub, Homer Xorris. DECORATION COMMITTEE Howard H. Roberts, Gwendolen Gaynor, Helen Goodall. Lena Shafer. Eugenia Vaughan. Marguerite Henrich. Jane Bangs, Dulce de la Cuesta, Preston Hotchkiss, Cecil Straub. Thomas Nudd. Philip Arnot. Eugene Hawkins. Jr., Frederick Hulling. Elbert Davis. Members of the Sophomore class changed Harmon Gymnasium into a Japanese bower to hold their annual hop on October 17. Streamers of green crepe paper stretched between the balconies formed a striking overhead. Japanese lanterns and parasols hung beneath the lattice-work, gave a dainty touch to the color scheme. During the " moonlight " a large sixteen, composed of red incandescent bulbs, blazed forth. Y. E. McCutcheon ' 16. was the designer of the program cover. d uniof GENERAL CHAIRMAN Cons MITCH UM FLOOR DIRECTOR FRED WILSON BECK ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Herbert V. Towle (Chairman), Mildred Knox, Hazel Pfitzer, Ysabel Forker, Ruth Johnson, Mildred Van Gulpen, Mildred Helfrich, Edward Power, Merritt Curtis, Warren Sanford, Fred Reimers, Leslie Kellas. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Thomas G. Chamberlain (Chairman), Vinnie Robinson, Zelma Potter, Doris Hutchins, Evalyn Wagener, Jessie Clifford, Dorothy Coombs, Cyril McClean, Esmond Wiley, Alvah Conklin, Sidney Wynne, Herbert Hope, Andrew Hazzard, Stanley Parker. DECORATION COMMITTEE Earle T. Parrish (Chairman), Leslie Wilde, Antoinette Dye, Alice De Veuve, Mabel McClymont, Mabel Bontz, Helen Havens, Blanche Latta, Marion Wilcox, Hammond Monroe, Elmer Burland, Frederick Taggart, Roy Rhoades, Frederick Knoop, Harold Fountaine, Alfred Parsons, John Hoskins. A fitting culmination of the gay Junior Day events was the Prom. A vaulted roof of greens, baskets of gold chrysanthemums and ferns, and a fountain dribbling over a myriad of colored lights and rocks the transformation of the old gymnasium into a beautiful natural garden was complete. During the intermissions which broke up the program of twenty dances an unprecedented feature was presented, all to the accumulated enjoyment and happiness of promenaders and spectators; the galleries were crowded with onlookers who came to gaze upon the exquisite tout en semble. The Douglass Cranes glided gracefully about the wonder-garden and their art was evident and appreciated. And now another Junior Prom is recorded in history ' s pages to hold all records until the coming of the next. 86 GENERAL CHAIRMAN ERLE GLADSTONE HILL FLOOR MANAGER HENRY ARMSTRONG STERN- ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE John A. Stroud (chairman), Florence Cook, Ruth Ware, Marcella Moore, Margery Glass, Beryl Fountaine, Pearl Sifford, Marjory Gardiner, Robert P. Shields, John L. Fisher, A. J. Beckett, Arthur C. Allyn, J. Harry McCormack, Edward W. Button, R. Ray Randall, F. Dorsey Stephens, John C. Altman, Kenneth C. Carpenter. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Ruth Ruddock (chairman), Helen Weber, Helen Ayer, Mary de Wit, Margaret Locan, Lenore Salsig, Fay Frisbie, Robert M. Hunt. Warren D. Homer, Ralph W. Coane, Arthur Eaton, Harry H. Wood, Arlo V. Turner, William N. King, Sterling B. Peart. DECORATION COMMITTEE C. Wade Snook (chairman), Irma Foveaux, Eda Colvin, Jean Cunningham, Elsiedora Brink, Margaret Kenny, Elnora Shannon, Fred S. Wyatt, John J. Beck, Edward V. Kavanagh, Myron E. Page, Daniel M. Drumheller, Stanley H. McFadden, Martin A. Mini, Orville R. Goss, Harlan L. Hewar d. A light and pleasant climax to the 1913 Class Day Exercises was the Senior Ball held in Harmon Gymnasium the evening of May 12. A rustic garden of arbors, including the scenic accessories of the farm, decorated the hall. The music for the sixteen dances contained selections from the extravaganza, " The Mischief-Makers, " by V. C. Gaines ' 13. 87 GENERAL CHAIRMAN RALPH G. WADS WORTH FLOOR MANAGER JOSEPH M. SCAMMELL ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Russell G. Wagenet (chairman), Paul diatom, Jr., Paul E. Peabody, Robert M. Underbill, Joseph H. Murray, Jr., Ferris S. Moulton. DECORATION COMMITTEE Harrell J. Harrell (chairman), Russell T. Robinson, Darrell J. Bogardus, Omar Bradway, Kenneth A. Hayes, William A. Russell. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Jay McLean (chairman), Harrington W. Cochran, Theodore E. Haley, U. Leon Ettinger, Theodore D. Edwards, Wethered Woodworth. With the sound of an officer ' s call members of the Military Department assembled on the evening of March 20 for their annual ball. The Gymnasium was a military encampment. Every entrance represented the door of a tent. At the east end of the hall a parade ground with a flagstaff was laid out. Emblems of forty-two nations covered the walls. During the intermission seven men from Battery B of the National Guard gave an exhibition of artillery in action and a fencing match with broad-swords. University Assembly CHAIRMAN- CHESTER DEAN BOXESTELL COMMITTEE CHARLES EDWARD LVTZ FRANK PHILIPP GRIBXER ALLEN BUTTON BROWN LLOYD STRAUBE GILMOUR BENJAMIN H. V. TAYLOR Informals The Training Table Informal on September 12 was the first in- formal dance of the Fall semester. Sixteen dances made up the program and the 1915 quartet provided the entertainment. Three Fall Senior Assemblies, E. C. Lipman ' 14 acting as chairman, were held on October 3 and 31 and Novem- ber 21. E. L. Stanton ' 15 and T. M. Carlson ' 15 were in charge of the two Junior Informals for the first semester. These dances were held on September 26 and November 1. On January 16 the Boating Informal was given and under memorable rainy conditions. The Senior assemblies for the Spring term occurred on March 5 and April 3, and were in charge of Elizabeth Baker ' 14. One Junior dance was held during the Spring semester, on March 20, with G. E. Jones ' 15 as floor manager. 89 ACTIVITIES THIS DAILY CALIFORNIAN Pi4tld Dun d G v Yr tr Ihe R. M. EATON J. H. QUIRE K. C. BROWN The " Fourth Estate " at California finds outlet for its energies in seven publications issued and edited by undergraduate students. Of these organs one is literary, two are technical, one is humorous, another contains comments on current affairs both on and off the Campus, one is the year book. The Daily Calif omian aims to provide the college public with the daily news of events in college circles along with an editorial column, and a " Communications " column which gives free expression to student comment upon matters of interest to the undergraduate body. As the dean of student publications, The Daily Californian traces its origin back to 1868 when The College Echo, a tiny four-page monthly, appeared to mark the advent of journalism in the University. This virgin effort was short- lived and but one issue was published. Three years later a new college generation produced simultaneously two monthly journals, The I ' liircrsity Echo and The Neoltan Review. These two maintained a separate existence until 1874. when they were combined into The Bcrkcle an, with one management. It continued as a purely literary periodical. After an existence of thirteen years this journal was discontinued only to be revived in 1893 under the same name, and this time issued under the auspices of the Berkeleyan Publishing Company. As such it was the immediate precursor of the present daily, for in 1895 it became a four-page, four-column paper issued on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays ; before the end of 92 H. L. DUNN three years, with the addition of the Wednesday edition The Bcrkclcyan had given way to The Daily Calif ornian. After various experiments in organization the present system has been devised by which the staff of the paper has been divided into two separate branches, the managerial and the editorial. At the head of the managerial staff is the business manager, a Senior holding office throughout the year. Under him is an assistant business manager, who is appointed in the Fall of his Junior year and usually succeeds to the manager. Xext is the numerically variable staff usually composed of one Junior, four Sophomores, and from six to ten Freshmen. Promotion is made by the Executive Committee of the Student Body upon recommendation by the business manager, who bases his choice upon merit. Advancement on the editorial staff is made by a very similar method of elimination. At the top is the editor, who. on account of the exacting nature of his work, holds position for but one semester. Assisting him in the general supervision of the actual news-gathering is the managing editor, a Senior in the Fall semester, a Junior in the Spring semester, who almost invariably succeeds to the editorial title. Xext come the six news editors, all of them Juniors. Five are assigned to supervise the reporting and make-up of the five daily editions which appear in the week, while the sixth news editor covers athletics throughout the year. Immediately under the direction of the news editors are the twelve Sophomore associate editors, who bear the brunt of the actual reportorial work, two of them being assigned to assist the news editor of each day and two of them to assist in the reporting of athletics. Finally, at the bottom of the ladder are the Freshmen, any number of whom can try out during the first semester, at the close of which twenty-five are appointed as reporters for the Spring semester. The duties of the Freshmen are to do the proof-reading, cover minor assignments and learn the business. . M COXXELL M CLEAN ROKEV Tfl-LY 93 With an organization so minutely effected as to closely resemble a hierarchy, responsibility is fixed and able editorial and managerial direction is assured through promotion, based primarily upon the merit system. Foremost among the accomplishments of the past year has been the increas- ing of the space devoted exclusively to news from one hundred and sixty inches to over two hundred inches. This increase permits The Dailv Californian to give its public more exclusive college news than any other similar publication in the United States. The staff for the Fall term of 1913 was as follows: Editor, R. M. Eaton ' 14; Managing Editor, J. H. Quire ' 14; Woman ' s Editor, Miss Deborah Dyer ' 14; Business Manager, E. C. Brown ' 14; News Editors. H. L. Dunn ' 15, J. X. James ' 15, C. W. McClean ' 15 D. D. McConnell ' 15, Harvey Roney ' 15, J. W. Tully ' 15; Associate Editors, D. Z. Albright ' 16, J. L. Browning ' 16, Andrew Carrigan ' 16, Philip Conley ' 16, R. P. Elliott ' 16, D. E. Ellis ' 16, K. G. Hobart ' 16, D. F. Maddox ' 16, R. B. McFadyen ' 16. Osgood Murdock ' 16, H. M. Suther- land ' 16, H. A. Wadsworth ' 16. The staff for the Spring term of 1914 is as follows: Editor. J. H. Quire ' 14; Managing Editor, H. L. Dunn ' 15; Woman ' s Editor, Miss Deborah Dyer ' 14: Business Manager, E. C. Brown ' 14; News Editors, J. N. James ' 15, C. W. McClean ' 15, D. D. McConnell ' 15, Harvey Roney ' 15, J. W. Tully ' 15; Associate Editors. D. Z. Albright ' 16. Andrew Carrigan ' 16, J. L. Browning ' 16. Philip Conley ' 16. R. P. Elliott ' 16. D. E. Ellis ' 16. K. G. Hobart ' 16, D. F. Maddox ' 16, R. B. McFadyen ' 16, Osgood Murdock ' 16. H. M. Sutherland ' 16. H. A. Wadsworth ' 16. Business Staff: Assistant Manager. H. L. Jones ' 15; E. G. Burland ' 15, F. S. Moulton ' 17, H. L. Graham ' 16, R. E. Shaub ' 16. J. C. Newton ' 17. CONLEY WADSWORTH ELLIOTT MURDOCK SUTHERLAND CARRIGAN HOBART ALBRIGHT BROWNING MADDOX M ' FADYEN 94 OCCIDENT B. D. KXAPP During the past year the chief aim 4 r fc in 7 " ir Occident ' s policy has been to set such a high standard both in the ' W quality of reading matter and the general make-up of the magazine that J any marked deterioration in the future . flk L might be an impossibility. And now kJA it- continuance as a force in under- H m graduate literature seems assured. For there is a fine crop of writers in R.G. HAM sight for several years to come, while subsequently the excellence will be maintained through the sharpness of compe- tition. The attitude of the college public toward a magazine is a factor of major importance in its future. Such magazines as the Vale Lit, 1 ' assar Miscellany and Han-ard Monthly, counted among the strongest from year to year, hold their position by force of the respect given them by their under- graduate bodies. Hence the good words which Californians are giving The Occident this year is the ' best guarantee of its continued prosperity. A reorganization of the regular staff to include only Juniors and Seniors and an enlargement of the publication to double the number of pages of literary material, making the size equal to that of any other college magazine, are among the marked changes. A new cover design, highly praised by art critics, was drawn by Helen Waterman ' 14: the make-up of the magazine was rearranged to lend the professional touch : while it has been aimed to make the sole function of the magazine a literary one. With the reorganization, the staff more than ever before is the backbone of the magazine from a contributing and critical standpoint. As The Occident advances undoubtedly the greatest progress will be made in the desire of the staff and contributors to work together for a careful editing and improvement of copy. This and other points will increase in sig- nificance in the years to come as they have in the past. That an established reputation has already been attained can be seen from the recent comments of eastern publications. The Smith College Monthly has 95 to say: " The Occident and Yale Literary Magazine stand first among the magazines that we have at hand, both for quality and quantity of their literature, " while the Brunonian says of The Occident: " With it came the spirit of unalloyed optimism, of Western health and vigor, of undismayed enthusiasm which placed it on a pedestal far above its colleagues. " The third comment is from the Williams Literary Monthly. After a careful criticism on the November number it concludes: " Next to The Occident comes the Harvard Monthly. " The staff for the year is as follows : Editor-in-chief, R. G. Ham ' 14 ; Managing Editor, S. C. Howard ' 15 ; Associate Editors, K.T. Perkins ' 14, J. L. Schoolcraft ' 14, A. W. Drury ' 14, Deborah H. Dyer ' 14, Harriet H. Pasmore ' 14, Helen M. Cornelius ' 14 (Woman ' s Day Editor), Clotilde Grunsky ' 14 and F. S. Faust ' 15. The managerial side has been handled by B. D. Knapp ' 15, who has made advances possible through the liberal policy he has maintained. e Occident FOR. MY PVRPOSE HOLDS TO SAIL BEYOND THE SVNSET 96 H. A. FLETCHEB The crowning event in the I Pelican ' s year of activity was the J W publication of the Alumni Edition -J last month. After twelve years the - " B old bovs came back : thev came in a j - v k whirlwind of cartoons and joshes. l l V Contributions from graduates in F every corner of the country filled the issue ; the quality of the humor set a high standard for the funny paper, x L M LAREX Consistently throughout the year :aff has issued a magazine that has maintained a popular position on the Campus. The day when " Pelly flies " is a day of rejoicing on the Campus. A startling first impression was created with the appearance of the Rough Number in September. This issue was designed to make you feel that you ought to be shocked if you were not. This was followed by a series of suitable numbers, the always- popular Big Game Number, the Exodus and the Come Back numbers and many others. One of the pronounced features of the periodical ' s year was the Yoman ' s Day Edition, the Simple Number edited by Clotilde Grunsky ' 14. This was one of the finest editions of the comic magazine that the college public has known. From the frontispiece of the fashion-plate lady entitled " Simplicitas " to the last of the jokes scattered through the advertising section, it was brimming over with jokes, satires, and cartoons, ever}- inch of space filled with pure fun. If there is any one criticism to make, it is the lack of new material. The downpour of tango, slit skirt and beer bust jokes which began with the Rough Number has continued throughout the year, until we hope for our own sakes. and for the sake of next year ' s staff, that there will be some new situation or 97 sensation. This life of ours does not seem altogether such a serious affair but that we may find more than half a dozen amusing subjects in a whole college year. The staff is as follows: Editor, N. L. McLaren ' 14; Managing Editor, F. S. Faust ' 15 ; Associate Editors, Lawrence Levy ' 14, Louis Newfield ' 14, Marius Scammell ' 14, Wyman Taylor ' 14, Aubrey Drury ' 14, C. H. Robinson ' 15, Clemens Moffett ' 15} Manager, Harold Fletcher; Assistant, H. F. Fletcher ' 16. 98 Being essentially a record, the BLUE AND GOLD aims, not merely to present news of temporary interest to students during the college year, but primarily to pre- serve such facts as will provide definite information and interest in years to come. The chief effort of the staff in publishing the forty-first volume has been to compile a reliable book of reference for the year 1913-14. Believing that the BLUE AND GOLD should be created as far as possible by talent within the student body an attempt was made to have all sketches in the Josh Department drawn by students either on the Campus or in the San Francisco Institute of Art. To this end drawings were solicited personally from those known to have ability, and a cash prize was offered the artist having the greatest number of square inches of work accepted. Although the plan has not been as successful as was anticipated it is hoped that another year will reveal more student artists and produce a greater interest in the endeavor to avoid professional art work in the book. The Advisory Board, which is appointed as a committee of the Associated BLVE AND M ' CONNELL JAMES BFFT JOH MINOR HONEY M ' CLEAN DUNN 99 Students, University of California, proved its value during the past year in many respects. Meetings were held every three weeks and were taken up with discussions of various proposed changes in the book, an d of methods for provid- ing a greater continuity in the work and policies in the years to come. In accordance with the merit system which was inaugurated last year by the class of 1915 a call was issued to the Sophomore class for aspiring candidates for editor and manager of next year ' s annual to sign up for work. Twenty-one Sophomores began work under the 1915 editor while eleven reported for duty to the manager. As the work on the book progressed the underclassmen on the editorial side were given assignments to familiarize them with the various departments. The systems by which the pictures were arranged and kept in their proper order and various other methods were explained as they developed. Sophomores working under the manager were assigned to work in securing advertisements, assessments and trade-certificates. Out of the twenty-one prospective candidates for editor twelve were recom- mended to the Advisory Board by the incumbent editor. Six of those who originally signed up for work qualified for the managerial race. The recommen- dation of candidates was based upon ability shown in the handling of assignments and willingness to work. After receiving their recommendation these men were placed in nomination before the Sophomore class. The primary election was held on Wednesday of the second week in April, and the final ballot was cast on the following Friday. FENSTERMACHER JONES 100 Departmental Publications California Law The California Law Rcrit-c is a connecting link between Review the students in the School of Jurisprudence and the members of the legal profession throughout the State. It is now entering upon the second year of its history and has attained an assured rank among the leading law publications of the country. It is edited by a combined Faculty and Student Board : its make-up includes articles on legal and legislative questions of particular interest to lawyers, reviews on recent court decisions and notes relating to the legal fraternity of the Coast. The Faculty members of the staff attend to the supervision of the student contributions : the leading articles are written by the members of the Faculty and men practicing in the legal profession who are authorities on their subjects. The case reviews and comments are the work of the students. The circulation of the periodical strikes deeply into the lists of the lawyers resident on the Pacific Coast. The Rct-iac is issued bi-monthly. The staff for the year 1913-14 is : Editor- in-chief. Professor O. K. McMurray : Student Editor-in-chief. V. W. Ferrier. Jr. : Manager T. J. Ledwich ; Faculty Board of Editors. Professors V. E. Colby. M. E. Harrison. V. C. Tones. A. M. Kidd. M. C. Lynch. A. P. Matthew : Student Board of Editors. C. S. Johnston, H. C. Kelsey. D. A. Mace. S. R. Sterne. M. K. Wild, Arthur Allyn. M. C. Baer. H. S. Don Carlos and T. A. Dockweiler. Journal of In this age of industrial progress there is a ring of truth in the Tec hnology assertion that the man of science is among the few who have anything worth while to say ; there is also regrettable truth in the admission that he is the least capably equipped to express his ideas. Conscious of the fact that the engineering profession has been slow to appreciate the necessity for training in technical expression, the California Journal of Technology takes its place among the quarterlies as a means to further this phase of the education. The Journal is devoted to the advancement of the colleges of applied sciences ; it is their representative organ. Results of local research in the various colleges are put on record : there is a page for news items covering the doings of gradu- ate engineers. Scientific articles of a high standard are contributed by alumni ; a number of these have been reprinted in the Eastern. Canadian and foreign periodicals. It is important for the bond that it establishes between the far-away engineer and the Alma Mater. For there is a spicy ' ' Who ' s Who " column which sets 101 forth the work of the ones who have achieved success since their graduation in the seventies, eighties and nineties. The editing of the magazine is handled by a staff of under-graduates, dele- gated from the associations in each of the colleges. Editor, W. E. Dean ' 14; assisted by the following associates: Architecture, E. W. Maybury ' 15 and H. W. Morton ' 15; Mining, D. H. McLaughlin ' 14 and C. H. Smith ' 14; Mechanics, Rene Guillou ' 14 and H. L. McLean ' 15; Chemistry, H. L. Masser ' 14 and C. C. Scalione ' 15; Civil Engineering, A. G. Weber ' 15; Manager, Guy Barker ' 14. California Journal Students in the College of Agriculture officially entered of Agriculture the field of journalism last May when they issued the first number of the California Journal of Agriculture. The growth of the Agriculture Department during the last few years has made the students look upon the ultimate issuing of a magazine as the fulfilling of a need ; the idea has received a stimulus from the members of the Faculty in the department who have recently come from Eastern colleges where each school has an agricultural periodical. The policy is to publish a technical farm magazine with matter that will appeal to the farmers of the State as well as to the students. The practical side of the work at the Experiment Station is set forth in its columns ; all material that might prove valuable to the farmer in the field is printed. And as a result of this policy subscriptions from the rural sections of the State have poured into the office. The Agriculture Club publishes the book monthly. The staff for the first term was: Editor, S. N. Wyckoff ' 14; Manager, R. M. Hagen ' 15; Editorial Board, P. I. Dougherty ' 14, C. W. Hartranft ' 15, K. A. Ryerson ' 15, D. E. Martin ' 16, W. Henderson ' 16, M. W. Hubbard ' 16 and S. B. Mosher ' 16; Managerial Board, E. T. Frickstad ' 15, G. H. Wilson ' 15 and R. C. Teel ' 15. Brass Tacks " Let us get down to brass tacks. " Such is the motto of California ' s new weekly paper Brass Tacks. The phrase gave the name to the paper ; it voices the policy of the publishing board. Pointed comment on topics in and out of the University range of affairs fills the major portion of its columns ; the signed articles are numerous, for the brand of journalism that it puts up stimulates a live and honest expression of individual opinion. The League of the Republic is the organization behind the paper. And for this reason the current political questions are given their share of attention. 102 While, in politics, the paper leans to the progressive side, the definite policy is laid down by the publishing board of seven, who are appointed by the president of the League of the Republic. Besides there is a supervising editor and a manager in active charge. For the past year the following staff has controlled the paper : Supervising Editor. H. L. Knoop ' 14: Manager. F. J. Cunningham ' 14; Circulation Manager. S. L. Arndt ' 15: Publishing Board, E. K. Sturgis ' 15. F. J. Cunningham ' 14. Paul Chatom ' 14. M. Y. Dobrensky ' 14. H. L. Knoop ' 14. Alice Fleenor ' 15 and Lawrence Chilcote ' 15. Short Story Contest John L. Schoolcraft ' 14. associate editor on The Occident and a frequent contributor to college publications, was awarded the English Club Short Story Cup for 1913. Thirty odd students submitted stories in the competition. The winning story, entitled " The Return, " deals with the supernatural. The theme is handled in an admirable manner. Mary Carolyn Davies ' 16. an author of no mean ability, was given honorable mention. Her contribution was the charming little story, " Speaking of Bernita. " Both awards were made by a board of Faculty members, favorable comment being made upon the general quality of the stories submitted in the competition. REGIMENTAL INSPECTION 103 -. r Y [ f si A -. v. DRURY The Intercollegiate Debate California has good reason to be proud of its representatives in the twenty-first Intercollegiate Debate, November 22, 1913, in the Girls ' High School, San Francisco. In several respects the contest was an unusual one. The customary place of holding the debate was abandoned ; the subject required a peculiarly intimate knowledge of social, industrial, and political conditions in both Europe and America; and the repre- sentatives of California were by previous experience and by special training at least the peers of any team sent out from Berkeley in recent years. That the final decision was awarded to Stanford must be attributed to the fact that, in the words of one of the judges, " California had the tough end of a tough proposition. " Abundant scope for intensive study and for emphatic difference of opinion was offered by the topic : " Resolved, That the Immigration to the United States of all Unskilled Labor of the Hellenic, Slavic and Italic Races of Southern and Southeastern Europe Should Be Prohibited. " The question was so narrowly limited as to eliminate dispute over terms, and the case built by the Stanford speakers as representatives of the affirmative was squarely met by the men from California, arguing for the negative. A. F. Coyle ' 15, of Stanford University, opened the debate. He argued that the problem of immigration was one of class, not of race ; and that the classes in question would furnish undesirable material for American citizenship because of their mongrel blood, their low social standards, and their ignorance of American industrial and political conditions. He further urged that such immigrants, being unneeded, tended to displace American laborers and to lower wages, and also that the classes in question resisted assimilation. 106 California ' s case was begun by E. K. Sturgis ' 15, who argued that the immi- grants could be assimilated in the second generation ; that the prohibition of certain classes on grounds of race is wrong. Any nation would object to being discriminated against, and such discrimination could easily involve us in war. He stated that since there was no ready test either of skill or of race among southeastern Europeans the affirmative ' s plan of administration was an im- possible one. A. L. Johnson ' 16 asserted in reply that tests both of skill and race are at present applied by the government immigration officials. Resuming the affirma- tive argument, he urged that the decline in wages effected by immigrant compe- tition was desired only by the owners of American mills and mines, and that it was opposed to the best interests of the native wage-earning class. In attacking the plan of exclusion proposed by the affirmative, W. G. Marvin ' 14 presented statistics to prove the high moral and physical qualities of the Slavs and the Italians. He based his argument upon the indispensability of unskilled immigrants to American basic industries and continued, saying that these classes are needed to develop idle land and teach the American intensive farming as it is practised in Europe. Stanford ' s constructive case was closed by H. E. Leib ' 14. After denying that the immigrant was qualified to teach or practice intensive farming in America, he pointed to graduates of American agricultural schools as more competent for this service than any members of the lowest European classes. On the other hand, he declared that the energy requisite to raise the immigrants from the slums would be better spent if used to elevate the existing American population. In continuing the attack upon total exclusion, A. W. Drury ' 14 emphasized the opinion of the negative that the question was properly one of selection. He held that the laws now on the statute books restricting the immigrant should be made more strict. America ' s stand is for the principles behind the immigration laws, because they are not discriminative or offensive. Increasing the money test from $20 to $100 would be one way to keep out the undesirable : an increased physical test would do much for distribution, for it is mainly the weak that gather in the cities. He continued by showing that the affirmative was advocating an untried experiment, and that our policy is not an experiment. Professor A. M. Cathcart, of the Stanford Law School, presided; the judges were Mayor Frank K. Mott of Oakland, Mayor James Rolph, Jr., of San Francisco, and J. L. McXab of San Francisco. 107 Upper Division Margaret Alltucker ' 15 was awarded the hundred dollar prize Bonnheim i n the Upper Division Bonnheim Discussion last December. The conflicting demands upon an architect of his duties to his art, to his client and to society was the general topic of the essay contest. Besides the winner, papers were submitted by W. G. Marvin ' 14, A. M. Herrick ' 15 and E. P. Kayser ' 15. In the presentation of the essays E. P. Kayser was given honorable mention. Professor O. K. McMurray presided at the Discussion ; J. D. Galloway and E. T. Thurstan of San Francisco and E. S. P ge of Oakland were the judges. This year ' s committee on Bonnheim prizes was composed of Professor O. K. McMurray and W. A. Morris. Lower Division The four Bonnheim prizes for essays by students in the Bonnheim Lower Division were won last spring by H. J. Stowitts ' 15, Discussion Q R E merson - 13 R M Dorton ' 16, and H. A. Spindt ' 16. The winners presented their essays on the assigned topic of " Success in College and Success in Life. " The decision took place April 26, 1913. Professor Hart presided. R. M. Dorton was awarded the discussion prize of $50. Carnot For the fifth successive time Carnot debating honors fell at the Debate f ee t of the Blue and Gold in the annual forensic competition held on the California Campus last month. John H. Levy ' 15. in a spirited attack upon France ' s alliance with Russia, was unanimously declared the winner of the de Coubertin medal for 1914. The three California speakers, A. W. Drury ' 14, E. K. Sturgis ' 15 and the victor, were evenly matched in the arguments they presented. The decision was given by Justice F. M. Angellotti of the Supreme Bench. Appellate Judge F. H. Kerrigan and Superior Judge G. A. Sturtevant. President Wheeler presided at the debate and made the award to Levy. " Resolved, that France should abandon the present alliance with Russia and in its place enter into an offensive and defensive agreement with England. " was the definite question announced to the debaters at 6 o ' clock in the evening. For two hours the six men closeted separately adjusted their material to fit the wording of the prescribed question ; each put the outer polish on the speech with which he was to strive to attain the coveted golden disc. The debate opened at the stroke of eight, when President Wheeler read the question. California ' s three speakers preceded the Cardinal trio, A. F. Coyle, K. E. Lieb and A. J. Hettinger. 108 " tmm j t !, JI A. STVRGIS Levy ' s plea for an abandonment of the present treaty between Russia and France and for a substitution of a French-English offensive and defensive alliance was based on the argument that the peace of Europe hinges on the mutual relations of the two countries. He maintained that the present Russo- French agreement was little more than a business compact : that as an instrument for maintaining peace little might be expected from it. The Triple Entente, he said, is hardly more than " a gentlemen ' s agreement. " and is far from dependable in the time of a crisis. He contended that the proposed treaty would fill a void ; that France needed the protection of England and the two. with grounds for understanding, might maintain continental peace. Drury took up the negative side. In a clean-cut argument he plunged into an analysis of the problem of maintaining European peace. Russia, with a hand raised above the eastern border of Germany, is a mighty force in aiding France and at the same time a reliable safeguard to Europe ' s peace. " An offensive and defensive alliance with England, " he said, ' ' would demand instant readiness on the part of France in the backing up of English enterprise. The assumption of new treaties is far from the key to the peace maintenance situation, " he concluded. Sturgis followed with a negative argument along the lines of the preceding speaker. European peace at any price, he reiterated. He pointed out the material ways in which the present alliance serves France profitably : he turned his statements to prove that the fruits of the treaty were potent factors in preserving .the peace of the continent. For Stanford A. F. Coyle spoke in favor of the present alliance : K. E. Lieb and A. J. Hettinger argued for its abandonment. 109 HIIIIKEB -_ unvo - " ' -. - .vrm . ' The Season ' s College dramatic effort during the year has received a full Review of measure of applause at the hands of the numerous student California Plays rev j ewers . And the sum total of opinion records one of the brightest of the recent seasons. Margaret Anglin opened the year with an epoch- making event when she came with Sophocles ' " Electra. " It was a lofty pitch in tragedy : the shadow of the wailing Elfctra still lurks in the recesses of the stone amphitheatre. The strength of acting and the subtlety of stage device were qualities with an enviable approach to perfection. For one thing the " Electra " stirred in us a deeper reverence for the Greek Theatre. After the Anglin torch-bearers came the English Club players in Ibsen ' s " The Vikings at Helgeland. " Although handicapped in an atmosphere still vibrating from the presence of the Sophoclean personages, the student actors succeeded in producing the chill of the northern seacoast that is peculiar to the harsh tragedy. " The Vikings " throbs with vengeance: it stood out in broad contrast to the warm-blooded, hearty-spirited " Twelfth Xight " the English Club ' s comedy success of last April. In turning from English Club plays to Senior Extravaganzas we move from the realm of serious endeavor to that of playful amusement. The Gaines-and- Bryan " Mischief-Makers, " the 1913 Extravaganza, was an evening of rollicking frivolity. The play was a continuous activity of the choruses. Nearly a score of them all told. The colorful costuming and the viv acity of the music gave the piece title to a place well up on the list of plays that have been staged since the " Vehmgericht " of 1894. It is probable that the " Mischief-Makers " closed an era in Extravaganza history, for it is forecasted that the " King Henry I " contains an unprecedented dramatic sense and ingenuity of plot. Among the indoor productions of the year the musical comedy role was adequately filled by Treble Clef in " Patience. " At the outset the Society exercised choice in the selection of a play, for the Gilbert-and-Sullivan score deserves an 111 TWELFTH NIGHT Alice McComb as Maria and L. L. Levy as the Clown attentive ear at any time. The presentation was as good as the selection ; the leads were carried with a grace ; both the solo and the chorus numbers were sung delightfully. It is usually held that the student reviewer is not alto- gether the most impartial judge when the dramatic cre- ation is both student-made and student-played. But the 1915 Junior Farce little needs a generous word to give it rank as one of the three best California farces. " Jeanette ' s Way " is more than farce ; it is farcical comedy. It has a well-defined plot that turns with clever irregu- larity ; its witticisms remind us of the sparkle of Oscar Wilde. Yet, S. C. Howard and F. S. Faust, the makers of " Jeanette ' s Way, " may bear but a portion of the laurel, for a goodly portion belongs to the amateur actors. When we say that every spectator at this year ' s farce would relish a second performance we venture little. For any rapidly moving piece, with such an array of delicately contrived situations, is bound to excite this desire. Then, for the second performance, even to suggest that any would wish to see the farce in the hands of other actors professionals if you like seems most unlikely. With the way in which the st udent cast handled the play there was a lively expression of satisfaction. For the acting technique, like that displayed by the English Club actors in the almost flawless " Twelfth Night " of a few months ago, made a surprising approach to perfection. And in this day is it not proper that the highest aspiration should be an effort to make the nearest approach to perfection in the acting? It is now recognized that only plays, " choice both in the literary and in the dramatic sense, " should come within the scope of the activity ; then, as a bit of progress, it seems the plays being considered for selection should be weighed against each other on the possibilities each presents for an exhibition that will be the most finished in the keeping of the cast available. A reliable safeguard would be a steady eye on the personnel of the acting community. For amateurs at best fall 112 short in skillful execution. Vet it is not altogether sensible to exalt " sincerity of effort " as an unlimited substitute for imperfect technique. The sincerity of the amateur legitimately covers a multitude of sins: but the less the amateur is impressed with the fact, the better his work will be. After all, the quality of college dramatic art is judged rather by the nearness to which the exhibition approaches perfection than by the ideals that are cherished by the dramatic club. In a dozen years it will be readily remembered that " Twelfth Xight " was brilliantly given : it will be forgotten that a praiseworthy attempt was made to stage " The Vikings at Helgeland. " 1913 Senior In the elaborate pageantry of the scenes and in the broad Extravaganza comedy of the lines, the " Mischief-Makers " was distinctly satis- factory in two directions. V. C. Gaines conceived an allegorical fain- tale portraying the struggle between alma mater love and the mischief propensity of undergraduate life : S. F. Bryan caught the spirit of the story in the songs he wrote. But the merit of the 1913 Extravaganza did not lie in the structure of the plot ; a phrasing of the story would be entirely inadequate as a description of the production. It was the romping choruses in their colorful attire, the clever antics of the comedy characters and the vivacious music that made the play a noteworthy addition to California Extravaganzas. J. B. Oliver as Chief Mischief-Maker. R. A. Silent as Prince, and V. F. Collins as Diogenes, succeeded admirably. Barbara Xachtrieb as the Egyptian Princess: Alice McComb in the part of Bess and Carolyn aite as First Minute were distinctly creditable. CAST OF CHARACTERS Father Time EDGAR F. SULLIVAN Diogenes VICTOR F. COLLINS Eros, the Love God RENA B. BROOKS Elizabeth Singstars, " Bess " ALICE E. McCoMB Rosalie Mignon, " Rose " MARGARET KENNY Prince Julian Romeosky . . . : ROY SILENT Insufferable Airs, his secretary JOHN C. ALTMAN William Lionel Bigbear, " Billy " ........ HENRY A. STERN John D. Rugby s, " Jack " JOHN A. STROUD Peek-a-Boo, Chief of the Mischief-Makers J. B. OLIVER Queen of the College Life CONSTANCE DAVIS King Card of A. S. U. C. . ' ROBERT MAILE Ping Pong, Romeosky ' s Butler MERVYN BRENNER Coca Cola, Colored Cook MAY CHRISTAL Mene Issis, Princess of Egypt BARBARA NACHTRIEB Mene Tassu, her sister ELIZABETH ANTHONY Court Singer PHYLLIS MAGUIRE Court Danseuse ETHEL CARROL Tiglaughlin Odar, Prince of Assyria ROBERT G. SPROUL Asshur Pane Bal, his chief counselor ARTHUR EATON First Minute CAROLYN WAITE Twelfth Undoubtedly the brightest event within the scope of the present Night review was the English Club ' s presentation of Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night " last Spring. The comedy was acted with an unreserve and abandon seldom seen in the present day. It was given with a conscientiousness that spoke for the players ' intimate understanding of the author. The open sense of humor in the play bounded over the footlights in the way Shakespeare intended that it should ; hardly a line of the fun was wasted in the acting. The characters in " Twelfth Night " are all of a kind - f the care-free spirit belongs to all of them. R. A. Silent ' 13 gave a characteristic interpretation of the " ale-soaked knight, " Sir Toby. The humor of the action pivoted on the work of Silent. The role of Viola was ably handled by Barbara Nachtrieb ' 13; her playing was a fitting climax to an enviable career as a college actress. W. S. Rainey ' 16 was a natural Sir Andrew Ague-cheek; the blunt Malvolio was cleverly acted by R. G. Ham ' 14. Maria was delightfully done by Alice McComb ' 13; there was a finish to Gladstone Wilson ' s Orsino and Lurita Stone ' s Olivia. The singing of L. L. Levy ' 14 in the part of the clown added to the role. 114 CAST OF CHARACTERS Orsino GLADSTONE WILSON ' 15 Sebastian J- C. ALTMAN ' 14 Antonio C. W. WA RD ' 16 A Sea Captain R. H. CHAMBERLAIN ' 15 Sir Toby R. A. SILENT ' 13 Sir Andrew W. S. RAINEY ' 16 Malvolio R G. HAM ' 14 Fabian J- B. OLIVER ' 13 Clown L. L. LEVY ' 14 Olivia LURITA STONE ' 14 M ar j a ALICE McCoMB ' 13 Viola . ... BARBARA NACHTRIEB ' 13 TWELFTH NIGHT Lurita Stone ' 14 as Olivia: Barbara Nachtrieb ' 13 as Viola 115 The Vikings To revive a play at Helgeland that smacks of the wholesome is no doubt praise- worthy effort. But in lifting a play from obscurity there should be no lessening in the demand for a full measure of acting technique. For there is no dramatic revival that justifies defects in perform- ance. In producing Ibsen ' s early play. " The Vikings at Helgeland. " the English Club actors merited praise for their artistic intention : but in permitting their aims to blind them to their actual acting power they deserve censure. " The Vikings " was an heroic attempt: it was far from an achievement. Lurita Stone ' 14 strove to inter- pret the vindictive Hidrdis: Helen Walters ' 15 was cast as Dagny, the part with opposing qualities Ibsen drew a vivid character contrast between the two women that failed in the acting. There was strength in the way in which R. G. Ham " 14 said the lines of Ornulf. Gladstone Wilson ' 15 acted Sigurd and K. T. Perkins ' 14 Karc with an easv naturalness. VI KINGS Helen Walters " 15 as Dagm ; Lurita Stone " 14 as Hierdit CAST OF CHARACTERS Omulf of the Fiords, an Icelandic chieftain . Sigurd the Strong, a sea-king Gunnar Headman, a rich yeoman of Helgeland Thorolf, Ornulf s youngest son Dagny, Ornulf s daughter Hiordis. his foster-daughter Kare the Peasant, a Helgeland man . Egil. Gunnar ' s young son . ROSWELL G. HAM ' 14 . .GLADSTONE WILSON ' 15 . KENNETH MONTEAGLE ' 15 . WILLIAM S. RAINEY ' 16 . . HELEN WALTERS ' 15 . . . LI-RITA STONE ' 14 KENNETH T. PERKINS " 14 Master ROYCE A. WILSON Pictures by MfCitllougk 117 VIKINGS Gladstone Wilson ' 15 as Sigurd; R. G. Ham ' 14 as Ornulf Patience " Patience " has all the comedy charm and all the musical rhythm of the Gilbert-and-Sullivan brand of opera. In selecting it for the 1913 operetta Treble Clef gave college theatre-goers security for a worth-while production. And it proved gilt-edged security. The magnetic center of the piece is in its mirth and music ; though the " twenty ' lovesick maidens " and the men in broad collars and cuffs pretend to warn against society ' s extremes of culture yet their message is lost in the amusement that is created. Aside from a few occasions when the comedy of the situation was too much for the cast the performance was free from the evidences of stage-fright and amateurishness. The part of Patience, the dainty little dairymaid who resists the charms of the adoring poets, was naively and simply taken by Ruth 118 Carson ' 16. Mildred Van Gulpen ' 15 acted Lady Jane in a-spirited way. Kurt Steindorff ' 14 and H. P. Williams ' 14 as the two poets introduced a bit of local color into one of their encores that kept them on the stage as long as they had verses to sing or breath with which to sing them. R. D. Scott ' 14. W. B. LeHane ' 15 and Y. B. Augur ' 16 are remembered for their trio in imitation of the poets. CAST OF CHARACTERS Colonel Cavcrly R. D. SCOTT ' 14 Major Murgatrough W. B. AUGUR ' IS Duke of Dunstable W. B. LEHANE ' IS Reginald Bunthorne KURT STEINDORFF ' 14 Archibald Grosvenor .... H. P. WILLIAMS ' 14 Solicitor R. L. COLLINS ' 14 Patience RUTH CARSON ' 16 Angela MELINDA MAGLV 15 Saphir CHRISTINE BERTHOLAS ' 15 Ella MILA CEARLEY ' IS Jane MILDRED VAN GULPEN ' 15 TEAXETTE S WAY Gladstone Wilson ' 15 as Joe; Leon Ertinger ' 15 as the I ' nclf: T. E. Haley ' 15 as Slimk ; P. E. Peabody ' 15 as Drake; Margaret Garthwaite ' IS as Ruth; Thoda Cockcroft ' 15 as Jramette 119 " Jeanette ' sWay " Junior Farce Nineteen Fifteen Junior Day with its brilliant festivities rightfully demanded a theatrical performance of sterling quality. In the staging of " Jeanette ' s Way " the demand was splendidly fulfilled. The farce itself is commented on in a foregoing paragraph : the assertion is made that there was " a surprising approach to perfection in the acting. " For there was a high degree of professionalism in the way in which Thoda Cockcroft handled the title role: she made a robust reality out of Jeanette Ait garde. At every turn Miss Cockcroft acted with an abounding confidence. The acting of Gladstone Wilson, cast opposite Miss Cockcroft in the part of :he college student, contributed largely to the finish of the play: he faced the perplexities that were his lot with his customary easy naturalness. Margaret Garthwaite as Ruth and V. H. Doyle as Tod H ' arrington shared in the honors for natural acting. Paul Peabody played the part of Drake, the theatrical manager : Hubert Stowitts was the Professor; Leon Ettinger had the TEANETTE S WAY V. H. Hoyie ' 15 as Tod: Margaret Garthwaite " 15 as Ruth; Gladstone Wilson ' 15 as Joe 121 role of the Uncle, the part with the greatest number of sides. The faultless character studies were T. E. Haley ' s Slink and T. M. Carlson ' s Adolph. In " Jeanette ' s Way " S. C. Howard and F. S. Faust gave one of the raciest farces ever seen on a Junior Day stage. It was doubly fortunate that a capable cast was at hand to present it, for the piece might easily have failed in the hands of clumsy actors. The cast follows : CAST OF CHARACTERS Joe Pennicuique, a junior GLADSTONE WILSON Tod Warrington, his chum VICTOR DOYLE Joseph Pennicuique, Sr., a rich uncle LEON ETTINGER Williamson, a reporter EUGENE CURLEY Professor Gaylord HUBERT STOWITTS Slink, a detective THEODORE HALEY Drake, a theatrical manager PAUL PEABODY Adolph, an inn keeper TOM CARLSON Caspar, a waiter ALBERT AMET Jeanette Augarde, an actress Miss THODA COCKCROFT Ruth Bryant Miss MARGARET GARTH WAITE Mrs. Bryant . . . . Miss CLARA MORTENSON Margarita, Gasper ' s wife Miss RITA MORRES Act I College boys ' room in boarding house. Act II A road house. Act Same as Act I. Time The present. PLEDGING PEP Louise Roberts ' 15 as Pep; G. A. Moller ' 15 as Warren Kingston: Hazel King ' 15 as Betty; L. B. Bailey ' 15 as Jerry; Fred Kant ' 15 as Tom ; Kathleen Rogers ' 15 as Rut ' h ; Virginia Mills ' 15 as Alice 122 PLEDGING PEP R. H. Chamberlain ' 15 as Bobby; Helen Wallers ' 15 as Amy; Louise Roberts ' 15 as Pep " Pledging Pep " " Pledging Pep, " the 1915 Curtain Raiser, written by Thoda Curtain Kaiser Cockcroft. was good so far as Curtain Raisers go: It was a well-timed skit acted in an unpretentious way. Louise Roberts was Pep, the source of consternation to the Phi Rho rushing committee. Amy, the returned alumna and chum of Pep was handled by Helen Walters. The author ' s power of dialogue was evident in the lines of Bobby, acted by R. H. Chamberlain. G. A. Moller did creditable work as ll ' arren Kingston, the fiance of Amy. Cally, in the hands of Erma Taggert. deserves mention. Amy Baxter ' s home, within a stone ' s throw of the Sorority House, was the setting of the act. Foisting Pep. the visitor, on the Phi Rho rushing committee as a highly desirable " prep " was Amy ' s trick on her Sorority sisters and the gist of the plot. It was a simple act not entirely lacking in amusing incident. 123 CAST OF CHARACTERS Amy Baxter, alumna of Phi Rho Warren Kingston, her fiance Polly Von West, her chum, nicknamed " Pep " . Bobby Von West, a Dutch count Mrs. Allen, Amy ' s Aunt Betty, active in Phi Rho Alice, active in Phi Rho Ruth, active in Phi Rho " Cally " Tom Jerry Scene: A residence in a college town. Time The present. P ' ct - Miss HELEN WALTERS GlJSTAVE MOLLER Miss LOUISE ROBERTS RICHARD CHAMBERLAIN . Miss AUGUSTA KATZ . . Miss HAZEL KING . Miss VIRGINIA MILLS Miss KATHLEEN ROGERS Miss ERMA TAGGERT FREDERICK KANT LANSING BAILEY res by McCullough LEAH KLESCHNA Lurita Stone ' 14 as Leah; E. G. Clewe ' 13 as Paul Syh-ain 124 Leah " Leah Kleschna " was a timely service to California ' s dramatic activ- Kleschna Jty. For in the Mask and Dagger presentation of the McLellan play last March, college theatre-goers saw some of the most finished acting since " Twelfth Night. " As a medium for asserting the capacity of the actors it was a theatrical event well worth while, notwithstanding the fact that a critic with an over-zealous turn might point to apparent crudities in the -uction. Leah. Sylrain and all the rest of them were full-blooded per- sonages in the care of the college cast : the actors served up with their acting a goodly slice of perfection. There is little justification to quarrel with the construction of the play that served as a means of presenting the actors at a distinct advantage. From the title role to the part of the peasant clown the characters in " Leah Kieschna " found agreeable likenesses on the University ' s list of players. The actors filled their parts with a commendable approach to perfection: approach sufficient to justify the selection of almost any play. Lurita Stone ' 14 took first honors. In the role of Leah she was given the first real opportunity of her career in college dramatics; in return she gave a full assertion of her capabilities as an actress. E. G. Clewe ' 13 acted Paul ' ently. The scenes between the two in the Sylvain study were certain glimpses of finished execution. J. B. Oliver ' 13 played a powerful and villainous Kleschna: ]. C. Altman ' 14 succeeded as the cringing Schrant. CAST OF CHARACTERS : ain E. G. CLEWE ' 13 Kleschna J. B. OLIVES ' 13 Schram J- C. ALTMAN ' 13 Raoul Berton W. G. RAINEY ' 16 General Berton R- H. CHAMBERLAIN " 13 Valentin R. L. COLLINS ' 14 Baptiste H. J. STOWITTS ' 15 -geant M. S. RIDOICK ' 15 Johann T. E. HALEY ' 15 Anton T. M. CARLSON ' 15 Reichmann U. L. ETTINGER " 15 Linden KURT STEINDORFF " 14 Leah Kleschna LURITA STONE " 14 Sophie MARYLY KRUSI " 14 Claire Berton BARBARA XACHTRIEB " 13 Mme. Berton CLOTILDE GRCNSKY " 14 Frieda HELEN WALTERS ' 14 Gretchen ELSIE LEE ' 16 Charlotte MILDRED SMITH ' 14 Beyond An important item was added to the regular theatrical routine when the English Club produced its third play of the year, " Beyond, " in one act, by K. T. Perkins ' 14. The staging of a student-made play set a custom for the future ; each year a competition is to take place to secure a work suitable for the third event on the English Club calendar. The success of " Beyond " is ample surety for a maintenance of the custom. K. T. Perkins dropped into the eastward course of the drama in writing " Beyond ; " rajahs, soft-flowing tapestry, strains of Oriental music and flickering lights were called upon once more. The situation in which the Danish archaeo- logist found himself was artistically drawn ; the action moved with a spirited intensity to the very moment of Alladinc ' s subdued croon as the curtain fell. Stanrik, archaeologist and husband of the Indian girl, was acted convincingly by H. O. Falk ' 15; K. T. Perkins ' 14 played the Doctor with an unmistakable understanding; Alladine, " reptilian for grace and witchery " was portrayed by Maude Meagher ' 17. H. W. Aydelotte ' 17 was agreeably suited to the part of the magician Jarun. Partheneia The barbaric force and tragic intensity of " The Dream of Derdra " gave the 1914 Partheneia a tone distinctly different in quality from that of the masques of the preceding two years. Anna Reardan ' s " Masque of Maidenhood " and Evelyn Steel ' s " Everymaid " were steeped in a melancholy wistfulness ; the verse of Helen Cornelius ' 14 was tuned to the harsh temper of the Gael. Derdra, the " Helen of Ireland, " is a lonely dweller of the forest, for her father has banished her to solitude in consequence of the Druid ' s prophecy: " She will be fair, comely, bright-haired ; heroes will fight for her, knights will go seeking her, great heroes of the Gael will lose their lives because of her. " Although in exile, Derdra clings to the noble and human qualities of all maidens. When near the Miracle of Womanhood she wanders into the enchanted Land of Ideals, where living shapes symbolize the ideals she cherishes. The magical days in this land are as a dream to Derdra; her soul ' s divinity is awakened ; she eagerly importunes the universe for love. At once she feels the fairy atmosphere in nature, the element of mystery and wood-magic. But the experience is fleeting, delight soon turns to sorrow and Derdra sees Love stript of all glamor. Life ' s deepest meaning comes with the first touch of tragedy ; a rapid series of disasters are experienced. Finally Derdra, calm and peaceful, faces death, reconciled to the things of life. Her soul has blossomed spiritually; she is blessed with the Miracle of Womanhood. Barbara Nachtrieb ' 13 gave a vivid portrayal of Derdra; it was a wide acting compass from youthful gaiety to tragic dignity. Maryly Krusi ' 14 was the vivacious Wildivood. Alice Elliot ' 17 gave a clear interpretation of Rhiannon, the 126 THE DREAM OF DEKDRA Maryly Krusi " 14 as ll ' ildvood ; Alice Elliot ' 17 as Rhiannon; Elisabeth Ferrier ' 14 as Dam Celtic love goddess, perverse and diabolical. The austere Gloriana was acted by Mildred Van Gulpen ' 15: Clotilde Grunsky ' 14 was Poesie; Harriet Pasmore ' 14 was Shadotc of Youth Eternal. Elisabeth Ferrier ' 14 as the spirit of Da-a-n and Our Lady of Tears by Elizabeth Anthony ' 13 were strikingly presented. CAST OF CHARACTERS Derdra BARBARA XACHTRIEB ' 13 Vildwood MARYLY KRUSI ' 14 Flower of Youth MONICA FLANNERY ' 15 Shadow of Youth Eternal HARRIET PASMORE ' 14 Poesie CLOTILDE GRUNSKY ' 14 Dawn ELISABETH FERRIER ' 14 Springtide DELPHINE FERRIER ' 15 Silver Stream . . _ MARGARET GARTHWAITE ' 15 Echo RUTH GRIFFITHS ' 15 Gloriana MILDRED VAX GULPEN ' 15 Rhiannon ALICE ELLIOT ' 17 First Faerie DOROTHY EPPING ' 17 Second Faerie MARIQUITA DE LACUNA ' 16 Our Lady of Tears ELIZABETH ANTHONY ' 13 Saint Theresa HERTHA TODD ' 15 Scherade TILLIE DE BERNARDI ' 17 Titania DOROTHY ELDER ' 16 Belphoebe MARGARET CALDER ' 17 Emer LOUISE LOCKWOOD ' 15 L ' ndine LENA SCHAFER ' 16 127 La Frene RUTH EDINGER ' 16 Constance MAYBELLE HUDSON ' 15 Neeav . . LUCIE ALTONA ' IS Sabrina OLIVETTE FAULKNER ' 17 Regret ELISE BERTHEAU ' 17 Longing HAZEL HOPE ' 14 Iphegeneia MARGUERITE AMOSS " 14 Virginia HELEN BANNAN ' 14 Iseult of Brittany NARCISA PIODA ' 17 Brunhilde ZEPHA PISCHELL ' 17 Heloise RUTH ELDER ' 14 Francesca SONOMA COOPER ' 15 Death ALCESTA LOWE ' 15 Nisa YSABEL FORKER ' 15 Eldine DOROTHY SARGENT ' 16 (Ruth Cornell ' 15 composed the intermediate music for the Masque.) COUNTESS CATHLEEN Zella Eddy ' 14 as Marie; Doris McEntyre ' 17 as the Servant; R. G. Dudley ' 16 as Teig; Lurita Stone ' 14 as Countess Cathlcen; Mildred Van Gulpen ' 15 as the Angel; S. C. Howard ' 15 as Aleel; Helen Walters ' 15 as the Peasant Woman; Carol Eberts ' 17 as Oona 128 Teja and Countess Cathleen " Countess Cathleen " by V. B. Yeats and Hermann Sudermann ' s " Teja " as a companion play were the English Club ' s 1914 spring productions. The title role in the major event was acted by Lurita Stone ' 14: S. C. Howard ' 15 played Alccl. the one character in the story that has been accorded a sensible delineation at the hands of the author. Carol Eberts ' 17 was Ooua: Zella Eddy ' 14 played Marie: Helen Walters ' 15. the Peasant Woman: Mildred Van Gulpen ' 15 was the Angel: R. H. Chamberlain ' 15 was Shcmns and V. S. Rainey ' 16 and H. V. Aydelotte ' 17, Merchants. The delicately woven " Teja " is an apt specimen of Sudermann ' s art. The scene between Teja and Balthilda has true beauty. R. G. Ham ' 14 was the Spartan Teja: Maryly Krusi ' 14 acted Balthilda: Violet Egilbert ' 17. Amalaberga; Kenneth Monteagle ' 16 was lldcbad: P. D. Smith ' 17 played Haribalt; C. W. Ward ' 16 was Agila: H. O. Falk ' 15. Theodemir. the H ' atehers were F. H. Marvin ' 15 and Thornton Wilson ' 17. Margaret Anglin in " Electra " Margaret Anglin ' s Electra was truly a dramatic achieve- ment. The stage effects produced by the skillful hand of Livingston Plan : the precise acting of the individuals and the finished work of the chorus : the crashing music of William Furst ' s orchestra of wood-winds and brass; the intensity in Miss Anglin ' s interpretation of the vindictive sister, were factors that combined with impressive grandeur. A grandeur that challenges review. Fuller Mellish of Shakespearean note played the Guardian: Ruth Holt Boucicault. Clytemnestra: Eric Blind was Aegisthos. the paramour, and Ian Maclaren. Orestes, the brother of Electra. Plays by Harrey Ronty ' _ 129 RUGBY LEADERS OF 1913 Captain Peart Captain-elect Fleming Skook Cerf and Timmie Schaeffer Joe McKim Bill King HALF-BACK SHARP LEADING ATTACK FKESHMAX GAME Freshman On Monday, August 25. one hundred and fifty-four Freshmen Season went to the football rally and signed up for suits. Yithin the next week three ragged games were played, the first of which was won and the last two of which were lost by the Freshman team. On Wednesday. September 3, the first roll-call was made and only ninety-six of the original one hundred and fifty-four answered to their names. The fifty-eight unfaithfuls were immediately dropped from the squad and the coaches set out in earnest to offset the handicaps they were working under. From this time on a gradual but steady improvement in the playing and in the spirit of the Freshman team was noticeable. Not until the College of the Pacific game on September 30 did the babes exhibit any great amount of Rugby knowledge, but just when their final game was only two weeks distant the whole team seemed to come together and perfect the combination which the whole University had been patiently waiting to appear. On October 4 the Freshman team downed the University of California Farm School 21 to 3. and on the next Saturday it held the powerful St. Mary ' s Varsity to to tie. By this time the team was very nearly picked, and the coaches were able to reduce the squad by a careful selection and elimination. They could now con- centrate on eighteen men and to drill into them all they knew of Rugby. 133 Freshman Th ree years ago the Stanford athletic authorities decided to do Game away with the annual Freshman game, in which the first-year foot- ball teams of the rival universities had met for the last seventeen years. To take the place of this final Freshman contest a game with the University of Southern California, which was just then taking up Rugby, was arranged. The Southerners were new at the game and the Freshmen won, 15 to 0. The next year the victory of the Freshmen was even more complete, 23 to 3. In the past year, however, the Southerners employed an expert coach, and, with the experience of the last two years to aid them, turned out a first-class Rugby team. On October 11 the California Freshmen and the southern varsity met, and the spoils all went to University of Southern California. Taken as an exhibition of scientific Rugby the game was not quite up to standard. Both teams fumbled and failed to take advantage of many of their chances. But as an opportunity for the Freshmen to show their spirit and to finish up their season with an Intercollegiate contest the game was a success. The first year men fought hard and nearly scored on several occasions. Both of the southern tries were made in the first half. After that the two teams fought almost on an equal basis, but fate was merciless and the best team won, 6 to 0. DAVE BKANT CROSSING SANTA CLARA LINE 134 The line-up: Freshmen Forwards: J. SMITH (Rjeio), RUSSELL, BARTHEL (SNOOK), MoNLrx (BOOTH), JOHNSON. WEEKS, E. SMITH (SEED), SAMPLE. Half-back: SHARP. Five-eighths: EASTON (GIBBS), FINLEY. Three-quarters: BISHOP ( NICHOLS), GARTHWAITE. SKINNER. Full-back: MONTGOMERY. University of Southern California Forwards: BARONIDES, TOOLAN, HAYNES LIYERNASH), ELMOORE, JONES, TESCKE, MASON (HARRIS), TAYLOR. Half-back: ALBERS. Five-eighths: P. HANEY (B. HANEY), CRAIG. Three-quarters: LAIRD, DAVIS. SHEPPERD. Full-back: NEUNER. Referee: PALMER FULLER. Time of halves: Thirty minutes. Varsity Little thought of defeat was in the minds of the two hundred men Season w ho filled 101 California Hall on August 29, the day of the sign-up rally. Loyalty and determination to do their best and win was the keynote of all the speeches heard that day. This feeling characterized the whole of the preliminary season, from the first Barbarian to the last New Zealand game. Jimmie Schaeffer realized his task and set about to develop a set of backs to represent the Blue and Gold. He did it, but it was a long and tedious job and not until the second New Zealand game on October 25 did the California backs begin to show anything like Big Game form. All through the long preliminary season they battled, first one man and then another in each position, fumbling the ball and failing to back each other up when a little combination work meant a try and a victory. Tom Dills was laid up with a wrenched knee early in the season and the coaches found themselves compelled to find another man to develop for the wing position. Captain Peart, for the past two years full-back on the Big Team, had been shifted to second five-eighths to bolster up the crumbling scoring line. There he was the star and the mainstay of the team, but the rest of the men could not yet keep up to his pace. I niversity of California Club Games It was during the latter part of August that the Alumni, the men of the Senior class, and the football veterans met at the University of California Club and talked over the organiza- tion of a new team, to be composed of California alumni, which would give the Varsity good, clean, and hard practice games. Under the leadership of W. A. Hayes ' 06, and Jack Glascock ' 09. the new team was soon formed. Its first 135 HUNT RUSSELL LOCKHAKT f --. SAUNDERS FENSTERMACHER game was with the Freshmen on September 4, an easy victory for the " old grads. " On September 4 the new team met the Varsity for the first time ; and their lack of team work told on them and made the game an 18 to Varsity victory. On September 18 the University of California Club men scoured the whole State for oldtime stars to come up and show the youngsters a few things. But the younger generation won again, score 13 to 3. Another new team which gave the Varsity several good practice games was the Titans, an aggregation composed mainly of graduates of Berkeley High School. This team played two games with the first Varsity and two with the second team. Santa Clara furnished one of the hardest fought games of the whole Varsity season, a game which resulted in a California victory only by grace of an eleventh hour try by Jack Abrams. New Zealand Series Roberts, Taylor, McGregor, McDonald, Stohr, and the rest of them long will they live in the memory of Californians. Never was such passing, such dodging, or such running seen on California field as was shown by the New Zealand All-Blacks. On October 3 they landed in California, and on November 15 they left for Canada on their way back to the Antipodes. In that five weeks those swarthy men from the southern seas played and won twelve Rugby games and scored 513 points. Against them were scored six points, representing one try made by Jack Abrams for California, and one converted penalty kick made by Stirling Peart, playing on the All-American team. Three games were played with the California Varsity. The first, on Wednes- day, October 8, was an easy victory for the Islanders. The Varsity seemed to be absolutely helpless under the wonderful attack of the visitors, and could do little against their furious onslaughts. When next the two teams met, on October 25, the Varsity was better primed for a fast contest and there was that " do or die " look in every man ' s eye. The battle that ensued has been called the most wonderful that was ever seen on California field. After laboring through many weeks of mediocre Rugby the California team suddenly came into its own. With a rush the Blue and Gold men met and repelled every seemingly irresistible sweep of the invaders. Every man seemed to rise up out of himself and out-Newzealand the New Zealanders. Every lightning pass, every shooting run of the All-Blacks was equaled by one of the same sort by the California men. The packed bleachers went wild as their team came out from behind the shadow after eight weeks in 136 DOUGLAS SNAPSHOTS FROM THE 1913 SEASON Charier Voli Freshman team taking the field Cilifor ia scoring in Nerada fame Seed tackled after kicking ball Freshman Game Packed bleachers see Jack Abrams cross New Final conference on Stanford field Zealand line Alumni dribbling U. C. Club game of the New Zealand All-Blacks Varsity and Barbarians fighting for ball Me Kim in the air SKINNER GIANELLI MANAGER MASON OF NEW ZEALANDERS darkness and found itself. But suddenly Dick Roberts shot out from the back and over the line he went the first score of the day. Then a moment later another, and the score was New Zealand 6, California 0. Three minutes after the second half opened the rooters, who had been constantly on their feet, broke into pandemonium. The Varsity had the ball on the 5-yard line. Suddenly McKim picked the ball from the loose, passed to Abrams a moment of suspense and the first score ever made against the All-Blacks in America was registered to the credit of the California Varsity. The final score was 31 to 3, but Californians had seen what it was possible for their team to do ; they had scored on the All-Blacks, and the bleachers were already speculating on the downfall of the Cardinal Red when the varsities should meet two weeks from that day. One more game was scheduled to be played between the New Zealanders and California. But on the day set it rained and the game could not be played until the Monday before the Big Game. With the final test so near Coach Schaeffer could take no chances of injuring his best men, and so he sent in a second team to face the All-Blacks. The game was played on a muddy field and was at the best a disappointing exhibition of Rugby. The second Varsity fought hard and did its best but could not meet the attack of the invaders. The ball was kept well covered with mud ; the men slipped from one position to another until the Islanders had run up a score of 38, and then the whistle ended the dismal contest. The Bright and cheerful were the two thousand Californians who sat Big Game upon the bleachers watching the joint California and Stanford band giving its first annual concert on November 8 last. Below them stretched a bright green turf, made fresh and springy by the rains of the past three days. Overhead a cheerful sun was shining. Their team they knew to be a good one they had seen what it could do in that New Zealand game only two weeks be- fore and they felt that they should win. It was as far unlike the last Big Game setting as any scene could be. Across the field sat a thousand Standfordites, animated by the same cheerful thoughts. Around the oval enclosure seventeen thousand fathers and mothers and brothers and sisters and friends formed a riot of color as they perched on 138 CRANE STANFORD GAME CALIFORNIA SCORES JOINT BAND CONCERT ON STANFORD FIELD M KIM CARRYING BALL INTO STANFORD GROUND CAPTAIN PEAKT KICKING PENALTY FISH LANE their seats, watching for the entrance of their team. Back and forth a steady crash of yells and songs resounded and echoed to the hills looking down in their new found greenery. Suddenly a red-jerseyed athlete, followed by another and then thirteen others, trotted out from the door under the bleachers, and down the field. Instantly the Stanford rooters went wild. A mass of confetti arose into the air, and settling disclosed a gigantic S in the center of a pennant of red. Then a moment later Captain Peart, leading fourteen Blue-and-Gold clad men, came out from the same door and trotted up and down the field. A mighty oski overflowed the arena and floated back over the echoing hills. California ' s " stunt " was a huge gold C trimmed with a ribbon of blue on a background of white. As suddenly as it had leapt up the pandemonium died as the two captains met in the center of the field and tossed for goals. Acting Captain Darsie of Stanford won the toss and kicked off. California chose to defend the north goal. Nervousness claimed both teams for the first few minutes and the ball shifted rapidly back and forth without an advantage accruing to either side. Twenty- three minutes after the opening whistle came Stanford ' s first try. Austin con- tributed a high spiral on a penalty on the 25-yard line. Lachmund caught the ball fifteen yards from the goal line and dodged through California ' s field for the tally. Austin failed to convert. Score, California 0. Stanford 3. A moment after the drop-out the Cardinal pack over-kicked the ball and Skinner saved for California. Austin worked the next drop-out to the 35-yard line. Here he was stopped but Carroll took up the battle and dodged past Hazeltine and Skinner for a spectacular try. This time Austin converted. Score, California 0, Stanford 8. California took a hand in the offensive opera- tions here, and Captain Peart was soon awarded a free kick on the Cardinal 40-yard line. Blase charged the ball before the captain was ready to kick and it was rushed back to California territory. Another free kick soon took the oval to the Stanford 35-yard line, where Peart took a second kick at the cross-bars. This attempt was successful and the ball dropped neatly between the posts. Score, California 3, Stanford 8. The half ended with the ball in touch on Stanford ' s 30-yard line. During the interim the tension was lessened by a burlesque Rugby game staged by a number of Stanford students. Each team scored one try and five points during the second half, but the Stanford fifteen had a slight advantage on the work of the entire period. Cali- fornia was on the defense for a large part of the forty minutes, but her defense 140 HAZELTINE DOWNFALL OF THE SCKUMS FLEMING PASSING TO ABRAMS HVJfT AND M ' KIM TACKLE STANFORD MAN WATKINS LEADING STANFORD ATTACK was almost impenetrable and it was only on a brilliant individual run by Austin that Stanford was able to score. During all this time California seemed to be gaining strength, until the whole team suddenly burst forth in a tremendous rally which almost swept the Cardinal off its feet. At last the backs had found themselves and a passing rush was started which carried the ball over the Cardinal line. The men were called back for an offside, however, and the try was not allowed. California was not now to be denied, the men were fighting like mad, and soon the forwards got the ball near to the Stanford line. On the 25-yard mark a scrum was held and before the ball could get out to the backs the forwards had rushed it toward the line and over. Yhen the men were pulled off Lockhart was found to be on top of the ball and the try was allowed. Peart converted beautifully. Score, Cali- fornia 8. Stanford 13. Another try now meant a tie score, and it seemed as if nothing could stop the Blue and Gold men. Like mad they came back strengthened after each repulse. But relentless time drove on and suddenly, as every Californian was straining every muscle in unison with the fifteen warriors on the field and shouting madly the gun ! The twenty-third game was over and the victory was Stanford ' s. All the pent-up enthusiasm of five years ' abstinence was suddenly released as the Cardinal rooters tumbled out of their seats to start their serpentine. Following are the line-ups of the two teams : LINE-UPS Position ...Full-back... Wing . Center Three . .Wing. California SKINNER . LANE .... GlANELLI . HUNT ... PEART .... HAZELTIXE CAN FIELD FLEMING KING . . . BRANT Breakaway. . . SAUNDERS ( LOCKHART) Middle Rank. . DOUGLAS Middle Rank. . FENSTERM ACHER ( CRANE) Front Rank. . . McKiM Front Rank . . . ABRAMS ( RUSSELL) Front Rank. . . Referee, W. W. HILL. Linesmen. PALMER FULLER. JR., GEORGE BELL. Time of Halves. 40 mil. Stanford ANDREWS . . URBAN CARROLL . REEVES .Outside Five LACHMUND (DAVIDSON) . .Inside Five AUSTIN . . .Half-back ERB (TILTON) . . Breakaway GAUD Lock BLASE DARSIE . CLOVER WATKINS HALL . WINES . PECK 143 BRANT ABRAMS CAN FIELD THE LAST PRACTICE PITTING ON THE NEW JHOES Ail-American On November 15, one week after the Big Game at Stanford, the Game Xew Zealand All-Blacks brought their American tour to a victorious close by defeating an American All-Star team 51 to 3 on California field. California had four representatives on the All-Star team, Stanford seven, Santa Clara two, the Olympic Club one. the Los Angeles Athletic Club one and the University of California Club one. In a nutshell the causes of America ' s overwhelming defeat were, first, the even more than usual excellence of the Xew Zealanders. and second, the lack of team work of the Americans. From the patriotic point of view the feature of the game was the lone try- scored by the Americans. It was contributed, as was the only score made against the Xew Zealanders, by a University of California man. It was Varsity Captain Stirling Pearl ' s beautifully converted penalty kick, taken after Mow Mitchell, a former Stanford captain, had rushed the ball to the 40-yard line, that turned the trick for the Americans. California ' s representatives. Peart. King and McKim had a large share in the work of advancing the ball and in defending the American line. It was Pearl ' s first appearance of the season al wing and he did nol gel a greal number of opportunities there, but he was later shifted to full-back and was a bulwark in backing up the failing American line. McKim displayed all of his customary- vigor, and was a constant menace to the Xew Zealand forwards. Big Bill King was noticeable nol only for his size and slrenglh, bul for his persislence in following the ball and for his efficiency in the line outs. Following are ihe line-ups of the two teams. America Forwards: McKiM. GLASCOCK, HALL, BLASE, VOIGHT, CARD (Caplain). KING, DARSIE. 145 Half-back: CASS. Five-eighths: MITCHEL, (AUSTIN), (KNOWLES). Three-quarters: PEART, (STOLZ), CARROLL, URBAN. Full-back: RAM AGE, (PEART). A Vic; Zealand Forwards: DEWAR, SELLERS, CAIN, WYLIE, GRAHAM, DOWNING, MCDONALD (captain), MURRAY. Half-back: TAYLOR. Five-eighths: GRAY, McKENZiE. Three-quarters: MITCHINSON, R. ROBERTS, MCGREGOR. Full-back: CUTHILL. Referee: W. W. HILL. University of In preparation for the annual California-University of Southern California Southern California game, which was scheduled to be - ame played on Thanksgiving Day, Coach Schaeffer called out a large squad of Varsity men to practice, and arranged a preliminary game with the Barbarian Club to be played in San Francisco on the Saturday before the Southern game. Although not of importance as far as winning or losing went, this post- season Varsity-Barbarian game was one of the fastest and cleanest games played by the California team during the 1913 season. Both teams seemed to go into the game for the mere love of the sport and they got their full quota of enjoyment out of it. The result California 25, Barbarians 10 is a good indication of the relative merits of the two teams. An even harder fight than they had expected was meted out to the Varsity men who made the trip to Los Angeles to oppose University of Southern California. During the entire first half the California warriors battled at the Southern line in vain. Only a converted penalty kick by Montgomery kept the Blue and Gold score-board from remaining a blank. In the second period the Northerners began to show the effects of their long trip and at the same time the Trojans took a new lease on life and rushed the play to the California line. It was not long before Haney, one of the Southern backs, crossed the line and tied the score. The remainder of the game was a stubborn fight with neither side able to change the tally, which finally stood 3 to 3. Scrub The old adage " It is an ill wind that blows no good " had a direct Games application to the unusual interest in scrub Rugby games, which sprang up immediately after the defeat of the Varsity team by the Cardinal. In the many class, college, fraternity and club games which were played in the weeks immediately following the close of the Varsity season may be seen 146 CALIFORNIA ROOTERS V the evidence of the thorough preparation which the University was already making towards the turning out of a victorious Varsity team for the Big Game of 1914. First came the Sophomore-Freshman game, which has now become an annual affair, in which the class of 1917 defeated its rival. 1916, by the score of 8 to 0. With this game as an impetus the colleges and fraternities and clubs borrowed suits from Charley Yolz and took up the sport. Because of the plowing up of California field and on account of frequent rains, the scrub season was brought to an untimely end after about eight games had been played. This coming year, however, it is planned to organize a scrub league of Rugby teams and start the season off with a regular schedule of games as soon as the last Varsity match is played. 147 . VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM Upper row: COACH SCHAEFFE . ADAI, FOES, SEBASTIAX. O ' H-AitA, EAMES. RtkE. GLEN NET. STSEET Lower row: DOBSOX. GIAXELU, HATES, DODGE, Fou , CHAFM V The Preliminary The California Varsity came through a long uphill fight Season in jts season of preliminary games in 1914. Six veterans, including three batten- men. were on the squad at the beginning: only one pitcher had ever faced Stanford in an intercollegiate game. In the second week of play Captain Rubke went out of the game with a broken nose, and scarcely had he recovered from this when a dislocated arm put him on the bench for three weeks, including the first game of the Stanford series. On Wednesday. March 4th. the Varsity nine journeyed to Los Angeles for a series of four games, which resulted as follows. Varsity 3. Occidental 3 : Varsity 9, Pomona 4: Varsity 7. College Alumni 4; U. S. C. Law School 6. Varsity 4. In the preliminary games with teams about the Bay the " baseball luck " seemed to have a relentless habit of breaking against the Blue and Gold team. Many close, extra-inning games were lost, apparently from no fault of the California players. Despite the setbacks of the long season or perhaps because of them a strong, determined, well-balanced team represented California at the end of March. The team gained strength gradually and a healthy confidence grew among the players: it possessed an abundance of fighting spirit and an accurate knowledge of its own ability. 151 KKKSIIMA.N ISASKI! LL TKA.M Top row: PRICE (COACH), FURLONG, LAKIN, JONES, STARBIRD. BINGAMAN, NORTON (CAPTAIN), MONTGOMERY Bottom row: CROW, BETTY, GIMBAL, MORSE, EARLL 1917, 6 A fitting climax to a successful Freshman season U. S. C. Law School, 4 came with the victory of the 1917 team over the University of Southern California Law School on March 21. The Freshmen won well-earned success in a close game by the score of 6 to 4. Each of the nine innings of the contest brought its thrill to the spectators ; heavy hitting was the rule of the day with both teams, and the lead in the struggle changed hands several times before the last out was recorded. The Freshmen started well, putting over a run in the opening inning. But by the end of the first half of the fifth the score stood at 4 to 1 in favor of U. S. C. When this same inning was over, however, the tally was even at 4 to 4, and a run in the seventh and another in the eighth gave the game to the Freshmen. The summary : 123456789 123456789 Runs .. 1 3 1 1 x 6 Runs . .00202000 04 Hits 22004221 13 Hits 012021 10 18 152 m Stanford, 6 Stanford won the opening game of the 1914 series on Stanford California, 5 field by the score of 6 to 5. The game was probably the most peculiar in all California-Stanford baseball history. Baseball itself, except the errors, is forgotten among the other incidents of the contest. Rain, the umpire question, and a baseball suit furnished the features of the game. In the absence of one of the chosen pair of umpires it took some twenty minutes to allow the other to handle the game alone. The first three innings consisted of straight baseball, and at the end of the third Stanford led at 4 to 1. In the fourth California had three men on bases, with two out. when Coach Schaeffer decided to send in Gefkin to bat for Pitcher Dodge. Gefkin walked to the plate, clad, not in his regulation Varsity uniform, but in a worn gray suit bearing the inscription of a former iron works nine. Umpire Hiklebrand of the American League, in accordance with professional baseball practice, refused to allow Gefkin to play in this suit unless Stanford consented. Such consent was not forthcoming, and the subsequent debate resulted in Gefkin ' s exchanging his suit for that of Captain Rubke. YOUNG BOUNDING FIRST POST OK HIS THREE-BAGGER FIRST GAME 153 CARDINAL KKTIRED AT FIRST Nine errors tell the story of the defeat of the Blue and Gold. Stanford was guilty of five miscues, but the balance on California ' s side proved too great a handicap, and the game went to Stanford. The summary follows : CALIFORNIA STANFORD FORD, rf. A.B. 4 K. 1 H. 1 P.O. 1 A. K. 1 DODSON, lit ADAIR cf. . . 4 5 1 1 2 2 8 1 1 o O ' HARA, If. . SEBASTIAN, c. . YOUNG, ss . GIANELLI. 3b. . HAYES, 2b. DODGE, p. . GEFKEN, p. . . 2 . 3 . 5 . 3 . 4 . 1 . 3 1 1 2 2 7 4 1 3 1 5 1 3 4 1 1 1 TERRY, ss. ... 3 HALM, If. ... 3 WORKMAN, Ib. DENT, c. DAY. cf. ... 4 STAFFORD, 2b. . XOONAN, rf. McCLOSKEY, 3b. MAPLE, p. . .B. R. H. P.O. A. E. 3 1 1 1 3 1 4 1 6 3 1 13 1 4 1 4 1 1 2 2 1 1 4 1 3 4 1 2 4 1 2 1 Totals . .34 5 9 24 11 9 Hatted for Dodge in the fourth. 123456789 Runs . .01000040 05 Hits 01011132 09 Totals .31 6 6 26 5 5 Ford out: hit by batted ball. 123456789 Runs . .01300002 x 6 Hits . .01100013 x 6 154 UfeK California, 4 On April llth California defeated Stanford in the second game Stanford, 2 O f the series on California field by the score of 4 to 2. Bud Chapman occupied the pitcher ' s box, and with the team supporting him steadily, he held the Cardinal safely. Xot only did Chapman perform well his duties on the mound, but his batting was disastrous to Stanford. The Varsity won the game in the seventh inning. Haves ' three-bagger, Chapman ' s double, Dodson ' s double, and Adair ' s scratch hit brought three runs over and put California in the lead at 4 to 1. Stanford was far from beaten, however. A run in the eighth proved the Cardinal still dangerous, and the anxiety of the ninth will live long in California memory. Two Stanford men on bases with none out, and, a moment later, three on bases with two down, set up a tense strain in bleachers and field. When Halm popped a fly to Dodson, California drew a long breath, which ended in a victorious cheer. The summary: CALIFORXIA STANFORD A.B. R. H. P.O. F mn. rf 400100 DODSON. Ib. . . . 4 AII.MR. cf. . . . 4 O ' HARA. If. . . .3 RUBKE. SS. . . . 4 SEBASTIAN, c. . . 4 GIANELLI. 3b. . .4 HAYES. 2b. . . .3 CHAPMAN, p. . . 3 1 13 000 2 1 4 1 1 I) 00231 12300 11131 TERRY, ss. . . HALM, cf. . . WORKMAN, Ib. . NOONAN, rf. DAY, cf. . . . STAFFORD, 2b. DENT. c. . . . McCLOSKY, 3b. . MAPLE, p. . . A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E. 411341 310100 4 3 12 1 4 4 1 n 4 1 2 2 1 3 4 3 2 4 n 4 2 Totals . . 33 4 7 27 8 2 Totals . . 33 2 6 24 12 3 123456789 123456789 Run . .00100003 04 Runs . .00100001 02 Hits . .00200113 07 Hits ..11100001 26 SUMMARY Three-base hits: Hayes and Workman. Two-base hits: Dodson. Chapman. Hayes. First base on balls: off Chapman. 3; off Maple, 1. Struck out: by Chapman, 4; by Maple. 4. Umpires, Brady and Earle. Time of game, 1 hour 45 minutes. 155 California, 5 April 18th, on Stanford field, the Varsity won complete victory Stanford, 3 over the Cardinal score 5 to 3. Not only did the Blue and Gold players have a good margin over Stanford in the run column, but the team showed enough in reserve to amply demonstrate its superiority. In practically every inning California had men on the bases, and there existed a confident spirit among the players which seemed to indicate that, if the pinch came, runs could be put across the plate. Both nines hit the ball freely, nine hits being registered by each team. In the first inning, with Halm in the box for Stanford, Young walked, Dodson hit and Adair walked, filling the bases. Then " Pat " O ' Hara singled to center field, and the three runners crossed the plate. Hayes of Stanford then took the pitcher ' s box and succeeded in pulling through the inning without further scoring. A run in the second for California, scored after two outs, on a batter hit by the pitcher and three walks, and another run in the third, Sebastian scoring on Gianelli ' s triple, gave the Varsity her five runs. Stanford scored for the first time in the third. Pitcher Hayes got a three bagger and scored on Captain Terry ' s fly to left field. In the following inning the Cardinal tallied again, Noonan scoring on Hayes ' hit. In the fifth Terry scored on Sta fford ' s hit to left field. HAYES ROUNDING FIRST ON A THREE- BAGGER SECOND GAME GIANELLI COMING HOME SECOND GAME 156 (ilANELLI SAFE ON THIRD FINAL CAME The summary follows: CALIFORNIA A.a R. B.H. P.O. A. E. Yiu ' NG. rf. 2 1 1) DODSON, lb. 4 1 2 3 1 AllAlR. Cf. . 3 1 3 2 1 O ' H.ARA, If. 5 2 6 Rt ' BKE, SS. . 5 3 3 1 SEBASTIAN, c. 4 1 3 6 GIANELLI, 3b. 3 1 2 2 1 K. HAYES. 2b. 4 1 4 1 DODGE, p. . . .0 GEFKIN, p. . . .3 1 o STANFORD E. Totals .33 5 9 27 S. TERRY, ss. . 5 1 1 3 3 STAFFORD, 2b. . 3 1 1 3 2 WORKMAN, lb. 4 7 II DENT, c. . . 3 1 a II DAY, cf. . . 4 1 i NOONAN, rf. . 4 1 2 DOOLING, If. 3 1 2 (1 McCLOSKEY, 3b. 3 1 (I HALM, p. II A. S. HAYES, p. 4 1 2 1 2 II MAPLE . . . 1 II Runs Hits 123456789 31 100000 x5 202121 10 x 9 Totals . . 34 3 9 24 8 2 Ratted for McCloskey in the ninth. 123456789 Runs . .00111000 03 Hits ..11122110 09 Summary 3 runs. 2 hits off Halm with no outs. 1 run, 3 hits off Dodge in 2 1-3 innings. Stolen bases: Terry. Workman, Dooling, Noonan (2). Three-base hit: A. S. Hayes. First base on balls: off Halm, 2: off Hayes, 5: off Dodge, 2; off Gefkin, 1. Struck out: by Hayes, 7; by Dodge, 1 ; by Gefkin. 3. Double plays: Young to Dodson to Young, Adair to Riibke. Stafford to Terry to Workman. Wild pitch : Hayes. Hit by pitcher : Dodge by Hayes. Time of game : 2 hours 40 minutes. Umpires : Nealon and Earle. 157 CAPTAIN EARL CRABBE COACH WALTER CHRISTIE W. T. M ' FIE H. H. COOLIDGE E. F. WILEY E. L. STANTON H. H. WOOD PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE MEET CRABBE PLACES FIRST AHEAD OF VLUGHT AND DODGE California Invades Nineteen thirteen marked the first California invasion of the Far East the stronghold of the universities of the East the Inter- collegiate Association of Amateur Athletes of America meet held last year at the Harvard Stadium. For many years had California been striving to gain representation in the I. C. A. A. A. A., but not until February, 1913, did the University receive notification of its election to the parent body. Immediately a strenuous money-raising campaign was inaugurated to " Send the Track Team East. " By the time the men were ready to leave $1700 had been raised and the trip assured. Ten points and a tie with Yesleyan for seventh place was the lot of the California team. A better showing was expected by the most optimistic of the Blue and Gold supporters, but to those who understood the conditions under which the Yesterners competed the results attained were satisfying. Only three days were given the train-weary athletes to prepare for the crucial test and on all of these days there was rain, ith this unsatisfactory training the ten men entered the preliminary tryouts on May 30th. Four of the ten qualified for the finals, which were to be held the next day. These were: Fred Allen in the broad jump. Karl Shattuck in the hammer throw, Eddie Beeson in the high jump, and Jimmie Todd in the quarter mile. As a result of the final contests Beeson tied for first in the high jump. Allen took second in the broad, and Shattuck took second in the hammer throw. Beeson ' s mark was 6 feet 1-8 inch. Allen ' s 22 feet 10 1-0 inches, and Shattuck ' s 151 feet 2 1-2 inches. 161 E. M. WRIGHT E. G. BANGS T. L. PREBLE E. C. WOODRUFF L. W. MEYER G. L. CLARKE J. H. TODD J. E. ZEILE J. B. THRELKELD J. H. STOWITTS The California team consisted of: Captain-elect. G. D. Wood ' 14; E. I. Beeson ' 13, F. H. Allen ' 13. H. H. Wood ' 13, K. W. Shattuck ' 14, E. R. Crabbe ' 14, J. H. Todd ' 15. H. H. Coolidge ' 15, W. T. McFie ' 16, and G. L. Clark ' 16. Coach Walter Christie and Graduate Manager W. G. Donald made the trip East with the team. First place was won by Pennsylvania with 24 points, second by Harvard with 21 1-2, third by Michigan with 19, and fourth by Cornell with 17 1-2. Dartmouth finished fifth and Yale sixth. Princeton was eighth, and Columbia, Brown. Pennsylvania State, and Syracuse next in the order named. The feature of the meet was the record-breaking mile run of J. P. Jones of Cornell. Jones ' time was 4:14-2. Equaled only by Jones ' feat was the performance of Captain Wendell of Wesleyan. who won both hurdle races ; the low hurdles he cleared in :23-3. world ' s record time. Western One week later the team, minus Beeson. McFie, Allen and Clark, Conference entered the Western Conference meet held on the University of Meet Wisconsin Oval at Madison, Wisconsin. The meet was won by Illinois with 45 points. California with 15 points was fourth; Wisconsin was second, and Chicago third. California ' s points were scored by Harry Wood, Karl Shattuck and Homer Coolidge. Wood took first place in the mile, in the time of 4 :34-3. Shattuck won the hammer throw and established a new Western Conference record for the event. His throw was 160 feet 4 inches. Shattuck took two points in the discus throw, winning third place with a heave of 124 feet 3 inches. Coolidge was second to Shattuck in the hammer throw. His mark of 145 feet outdistanced the third man by 23 feet. Pacific Coast Before leaving for the East the California track team entered Conference and won by a large margin of points the Pacific Coast Con- ference meet held on the Blue and Gold Oval on May 10th. California ' s score was 53 : the University of Southern California was second with 28 5-6, and Stanford third with 21. Santa Clara took 9 points, St. Mary ' s 8, Washington 2 5-6, and Occidental 1 1-3. As a whole the meet was not up to the standard of its predecessors, there being a lack of competition in most of the events. There were a few individual performances, however, which made the occasion a noteworthy one. Fred Kelly, the Southern California star, equaled the world ' s record of :15 for the high hurdles. Kelly was closely pressed by Eddie Beeson, who made the distance in :15-1. 163 fa D. G. MACLISE F. L. MAKER R. E. CUENDETT O. F. BRADWAY C. H. STRAUB D. J. BOGARDUS 1914 This year California will make another invasion of the East, I.C. A. A. A. A. and. with the hope of preventing a repetition of last year ' s disaster, the men will start early enough to have at least a week ' s training on the foreign oval before the day of the competition. The meet will be held on Franklin field at the University of Pennsylvania: the preliminaries will be run off on May 30th and the finals on the succeeding day. THREE FRESHMEN PLACING IN QUARTER MILE (1) MAYHCK. (1} C ' A.NDEE, (3) LEARNER DREW WINNING 100 IN :09 3 Interscholastic Meet The 1914 Interscholastic will be held on April 24-25. after the AND GOLD has gone to press. An innovation in scoring has been established this year, four places counting five, three, two and one point respectively in each event. Gold, silver and bronze medals are awarded to all point winners. From present indications the meet this year will be a record- breaker in every respect. More schools and more athletes than ever before have signified their intention of taking part. 165 m CALIFORNIA HURDLERS IN OCCIDENTAL MEET PKEBLE LEADING, MAKER SECOND, KNAPP THIRD Freshman vs. Nineteen seventeen brought its track season to a brilliant U. S. C. ending on March 28th, when the men of the Freshmen class fought the University of Southern California to a 54 2-3 to 66 1-3 score. As the tally of the Freshmen on this occasion was larger than that registered by the Varsity against the same team two weeks before, the result of the meet speaks well for the ability of the class of 1917. Following is the summary of the meet with the University of Southern California: Mile run: 1, Burgess ( ' 17); 2, McKelvy ( ' 17); 3, Baumgartner (U. S. C.). Time, 4:40. 100-yard dash: 1, Drew ( U. S. C.) ; 2, Bradley (U. S. C.) ; 3, Herrick ( ' 17). Time, :09-3. 120-yard high hurdles: 1, Kelly (U. S. C.); 2, Ward (U. S. C.) ; 3, Brown ( ' 17). Time. :15-2. 440-yard dash: 1, Mayock ( ' 17); 2, Candee ( ' 17); 3, Learner ( ' 17). Time, :52-2. Two-mile run: 1, Swaim ( ' 17) ; 2, Dunn ( ' 17) ; 3, Wood ( ' 17). Time, 10:14-3. 220-yard dash: 1, Kelly (U. S. C.) ; 2, Bradley (U. S. C.) ; 3, Simpson ( ' 17). Time, :22-l. 220-yard low hurdles: 1, Laird (U. S. C.) ; 2, Kelly (U. S. C.) ; 3, Sharp ( ' 17). Time, :25-4. 880-yard dash: 1, Tipton (U. S. C.) ; 2. Cohen ( ' 17) ; 3, Witter ( ' 17). Time, 2:02-4. Mile relay: Won by U. S. C. Frank- lin, Kelly, Laird, Drew; 2, 1917 Hjelte, Learner. Candee. Mayock. Time, 3:31. Hammer throw: 1, Hadley ( ' 17); 2, White ( " 17); 3, Penland ( ' 17). Dis- tance, 130 ft. 8 in. Shot put: 1, Clement (U. S. C.) ; 2, Livernash (U. S. C.) ; 3, Kelly (U. S. C.). Distance, 39 ft. 4y 2 in. Broad jump: 1, Kelly (U. S. C.) ; 2, Stone ( " 17); 3, Iverson ( ' 17). Distance 21 ft. 9 3-4 in. High jump: 1, Nichols ( ' 17, captain) ; 2, Hendrick (U. S. C.) ; 3, Brown ( ' 17). Height 6 ft. 1-8 in. Pole vault: 1, Bergstrom (U. S. C.) ; 2, Watkins (U. S. C.) ; 3, Nichols ( ' 17) and Gibbs ( ' 17). Height 12 ft. 6 in. 166 m Fall Training Season Training for the 1914 meet started on August 29. when the semi-annual rally was held and Varsity and Freshman candi- date ere given the opportunity to sign up for work. From that time until the end of the Fall semester the hard grind was kept up. Coach Christie being re- solved to leave nothing undone that might work to the advantage of the California team. The first business of the season was the election of Earle Crabbe as captain of the cross-country team. This sport was started at the suggestion of Walter Christie, who believed that it would serve to develop the California distance men. On November 15 the Interclass meet was held and resulted in the victory of the 1916 class with a score of 44 points. The Juniors were second, the Seniors third, and the Freshmen fourth. On November 25 California entered and placed third in the Portola track meet held in the Golden Gate Park Stadium. The feature of the meet was Harry Wood ' s time of 9:42-3 in the two-mile run. This mark broke the Pacific Coast record, which was formerly 9:50. Spring Season One hundred and fifty-three men signed up for track on January 16 and officially launched the Spring season. Prospects at that time were far from bright. Allen, Beeson. Shattuck and Todd had been lost, and both Maclise and Stanton were out of form. A few weeks later Captain " Fui " ' Wood left the University and Earl Crabbe was elected in his place. The first meet of the season was held on Februarv 28 between the various LOW HCRDLES MURRAY (S) FIRST, NORTON (S) SECOND, KNAPP (C) THIRD 167 colleges of the University. Agriculture was victorious with a score of 34 5-6 points. The University was treated to a pleasant surprise on the following Saturday when the Varsity met the Pastime Athletic Club. Harry Wood paced off the mile in 4:26-1, Threlkeld ran the 100 in 10:1, and Captain Crabbe ran the half-mile in 1 :59-4. This was the first time that the little two-miler had ventured in the shorter race and his performance put great cheer into the California supporters. March 14 brought the first defeat of the season to the Varsity team. It v;is at the hands of U. S. C. in Los Angeles. The score was 6 3 to 54 . Again Wood ran the mile in 4:26-1, Coolidge cast the hammer 154 feet 9 inches and Nichol ' s high jumped 5 feet 10 inches. Harry Wood broke the California record for the mile on March 28 when he covered the distance in 4:21-3 in the meet with Occidental. Preble took the high hurdles in :15-2 while Threlkeld boosted the stock of the California sprinters by winning the hundred in :10-1. The meet was won by California, score 100 to 22. The Olympic Club was defeated in the last preliminary track meet of the season on April 11. Nichols tied with Beeson, who was wearing the colors of the Winged " O, " in breaking the California-Stanford record for the high jump, setting a new mark of 6 feet 4 inches. Cuendett ran a 1 :57 half, placing second to Lyn Murray, unattached, who covered the distance in 1 :55. Coolidge threw the hammer 156 feet 6 l 2 inches and Maker registered the best California broad jump of the season, 22 feet 6 inches. TWO-MILE RUN IHWIN (S) LEADING, SWAIM (C) SECOND 168 HAKRY WOOD WINNING TWO-MILE BUN SWAIlf (c) PLACING SECOND WITH FOSTEB (s) THIBD Stanford L y a margin of 1 1 :4-5 points Stanford won the twenty-first annual Defeats track and field meet. The final score was California 55 1-6, California Stanford 665-6. Five California-Stanford records were broken and two tied. The Pacific Coast record in the half-mile also went by the boards, With the winning of first places in the mile, hundred, high hurdles and quarter-mile. Stanford took an earl}- lead, but by the time the results of the hammer-throw were announced only one point separated the two teams, the score standing California 31. Stanford 32. Then in quick succession came the winning of the half mile, low hurdles, two twenty and relay by the Cardinal, and a California defeat was then assured. The Blue and Gold annexed eight points in the broad jump and eight and a half in the high, but Stanford ' s supremacy in the shot and the pole was more than enough to offset the California advantage in the field events. :sual in all track meets, several " dark horses " sprang surprises and brought joy to the hearts of their supporters : some performed in regulation manner and others, of whom much had been expected, failed. The most notable of California ' s pleasant surprises was the rocket-like display of Big Meet form by Eddie Stanton. Two years ago Stanton won the hundred and the two 169 - twenty, but on account of injuries and sickness he was almost a neglible quantity in the 1913 meet and during the 1914 preliminary season. On the day when he was most needed, however, the gritty sprinter forgot his injuries and mis- fortunes and outdid himself, placing a close second to record times in both the hundred and the two twenty. Bradway. Gibbs. and Swaim are three other men who surprised the fans on the day of the crucial test. Bradway registered the best broad jump of his career and covered 22 feet ll l 2 inches to take first place START OF HALF-MILE RL ' X CAPTAIN CRABBE (C) ox INSIDE LANE, Box SETT (S) SECOND for California ; Gibbs likewise outdid himself by pole-vaulting, 12 feet 4 inches, while Swaim. another Freshman, came up from behind and beat out Foster of Stanford for second in the two mile. Of the new records set up. the most notable was that registered by Bonnett of Stanford in the half-mile. This time of 1 :54-3 eclipses the former California- Stanford record by :03-3 and the former Pacific Coast mark, set up by himself only a few weeks before, by :00-3. Throughout the race Bonnett was closely pressed by Cuendett of California, who was only passed in the last fifty-yard stretch. Cuendett was beaten by ten yards when the finish line was reached. Captain Crabbe made a brave sprint up the home stretch and passed West of Stanford to take third place. His time was under two minutes for the half-mile. One of the most looked forward to races of the day was the one mile run. which was expected to be a duel between Wood of California and Wilson of Stanford. Only a few weeks before Wood had made the time of 4:21-3 in 171 FINISH OF THE QUARTER MILE CAMPBELL (S) FIRST, CHACE (S) SECOND, CLARK (C) THIRD practice ; Wilson, although he had not equaled this record, had never been- beaten over the distance. For the first three-quarter mile the pair kept almost even, gradually drawing away from the rest of the field as the fight came to a finish. In the last 300 yards, however, Wilson started to sprint and his long lean legs carried him forward with greater strides than Harry Wood ' s comparatively short ones, until it was soon apparent that he would be the victor. Wood was twenty yards behind at the finish ; he probably covered the distance in 4 :24. The races were concluded most appropriately with the greatest thrill coming at the end. By the time the relay was reached, the pole-vault had not yet been decided and the result of the event seemed to hang upon that of the four-man race. Stratib took the first quarter for California and Card for Stanford. The men kept together and finished even, but Meyer, the second California runner, missed the touch and lost eight yards getting started. He fought bravely, however, and regained all but two yards of his handicap on Wolcott of Stanford. Cuendett, the third California man, ran ' against Feg Murray, the Stanford athlete who took twelve and a half points in the meet, and was beaten to the tape by ten yards. Clark of California set out to overcome his handicap and gradually picked up on Chace until he came up the home stretch only five yards behind. Still he crept up, but too slowly, and when the tape was reached the California colors were two yards behind the red. The winning Stanford team broke the California-Stanford relay record, setting the new mark at 4:21-3. 172 POD ITS EVENT TIME FIRST SECOND C S 4:20-1 Wilson.... (S) Wood (C) Wright.... (C) 4 5 100- Yard dash 120 High Hurdle . . :10 :lo-2 .=n_ i McKee. Murray. . . (S) Pamrh H ( Stanton . . (C) Preble (C) Chace (S) Campbell - Norton (S) Clark. .(C) 3 3 1 6 8 440- ard 9:59-3 Wood.. ..(C) Swaim .... (C) Foster (S) S 1 880-Yard. 220 Low Hurdle l:5 -3 :24-4 . Bonnett . . . (S) Murrav. Pomnhrll S} Cuendett Norton . . . . (S) Crabbe. Knapp. . . .(C) Grant (S) 4 1 8 5 8 6 220- ard dash [Card Straub . Wolcott Meyer [ 5 Relav race 3:21-3 Murray . . Cuendett ] Chace Clarke. 1 7_i PnnliHre Wilev (C) King (S) 8 1 Hammer throw. i 111 R_,H-av (P Maker (C) Sisson s 1 Broad jump . . . . ff-FJp fPl Airola W I . amp 1 81 Nichols.... (C) Krohn (S) Gibbs (C) Lachmund . (S } Graves (C) Nichols.... (C) u H ! Savior (S) ] Total . . 554 66| Breaks California-Stanford record. " Breaks Pacific Coast record. FINISH OF THE RELAY RACE CHACE (S) FIRST, CLAIK (C) SECOND 173 CALIFORNIA VARSITY ABOUT TO SWAMP AT FINISH OF SOUTH END RACE Washington On May 21st the California Varsity crew was defeated by the Trip University of Washington oarsmen, the Pacific Coast champions, on the latter ' s own waters in Lake Washington. The race was a good one, much closer than the one rowed in the Estuary the month before, but the Washingtonians. who were later to win third place at Poughkeepsie. were in their prime, and victory could not be denied them. Gaining an early lead the rtherners. rowing their long, easy stroke, steadily increased the distance separating them from their rivals until at the finish line California was seven lengths behind. The California crew, as it faced Washington, was made up as follows : ( 1 1 Sutton. ( 2 1 Young. 3 i Merrit. ( 4 ) Hallner. 5 ) Williams. Shaw. i 7 Georgeson. (stroke and captain) Eaton, (coxswain) Coombs. Trainer Charlie Yolz and Graduate Manager Donald accompanied the crew on its northern trip. Preliminary The preliminary season of 1913-14 was a noteworthy one in Season many ways. On August 15 came the depressing news that the old Amador. the home of many California crews, had sprung a leak and gone to her rest at the bottom of the Estuary. At once plans were laid for the erection of new quarters, but it was not until early in January that the galvan- ized iron house, which now is the home of the California oarsmen, was erected, and the season started in earnest. Coach Stephenson made his appearance on November 10th and at once set to work to get the old shells in shape and the old and new men ready to step into them. On November 17th the sign-up rally was held and over one hundred and fifty men turned out for crew. From that time until the interclass race of February 21st the large squad labored silently and in obscurity. Stephenson m VARSITY AND FRESHMAN CREWS AT TRAINING HOUSE was teaching them his stroke, which was somewhat different from the one under which they had labored for the past year, and the work was slow and tedious. But when the Freshmen eight came out with a sprint and won the interclass from the twice victorious 1914 boat the college public was forced to sit up and take notice. It was seen immediately that Coach Stephenson ' s stroke, which had been especially drilled in the Freshmen, was working. On March 28th the second official competition for the crew men and the first one for the Varsity crew was held. Three crews were entered to row against the South End eight, an aggregation of former Varsity oarsmen. The Varsity won the race by half a length, but only to sink on the last half mile of the race. The second Varsity and the Freshman boats also filled up and sunk before the finish line was reached. On March 21 the crew training table was started at the Phi Kappa Sigma House. This was the first time that the crew men had been both housed and fed during the training season. Twenty-three men were accommodated during the three weeks that the table continued. 178 Freshman California ' s Freshmen placed third in the tri-cornered race held Race vith the first year oarsmen from Stanford and Washington on the morning of April 11. Stanford ' s boat crossed the line victorious, with Washing- ton four lengths behind. The Blue and Gold babes, on whose prowess many hopes had been placed, finished two lengths behind the oarsmen from the North. Stanford took the lead from the start, rowing with a thirty-six stroke, while California and Washington took up the fight for second. Gradually the Northern babes drew away, however, and the California men began to lose their form until they were two lengths behind when the finish line was reached. Thirteen minutes and nineteen seconds was the time taken for the winners over the two-mile course. FRESHMAX CREW The Blue and Gold Freshman crew, despite its defeat by Stanford and Washington, is rowing in good form and is one of the best that has been turned out at California. Following are the line-ups of the rival crews : CALIFORNIA POS. HT. Hogaboom . B 6 McCormac . 2 6-2 Corey . . Black . . Wilkinson . 5 6-1 J Prindle ..66-1 Kierulff ..75-11 Penney 3 4 6-X 7 S 6 Average Weight Camper . . C 5-6 Captain 179 STANFORD WT. POS. HT. 170 Dav . B 5-91 2 172 Mc ' Xulty 2 6-1 172 Pettingil ! 3 177 Russell . . 4 6-3Y2 180 Rogers . . 5 172 McEuen . 7 6-y 179 Andrews . 6 6-1 2 182 Maurer . . S 5-11 173 Average Weight 101 Waller . . C 5-6 Captain 175 114 WASHINGTON POS. HT. Anderson B 5-11 Hardie . Goodall . Hoss . . Poison . Allen WT. 169 171 173 169 182 182 185 McConihe 163 Simon 2 6 3 5-9 4 6 5 6-3 6 6-2 7 6 S 6 Average Weight Thomas . . C 5-3 WT. 158 168 162 180 188 183 169 160 171 115 - Varsity Race A BUSY DAY AT THE TRAINING QUARTERS In spite of coach, new quarters, and new shell. California again lost the Varsity crew race to Yashington and Stanford. The positions were the same as those of the year before : Washington, rowing her long and even stroke, crossed the line without showing the least sign of weariness, five lengths in front of the Stanford shell, which in turn led the California eight by three lengths. Although California did not win. or even place second, her showing was far superior to that of the 1913 Varsity and well demonstrated the value of a crew coach. All of the men rowed in fine form and never showed a tendency to revert to the old stroke, from which Coach Stephenson had been trying to break them for the last four months. The defeat was due. not to the stroke, but rather to the inexperience of the California men. and to the unfavorable course in which they were forced to row. It so happened that in both the Freshman and the Varsity races the California shell drew the outside course, where the rapid incoming tide was most apparent. At the start Washington and California forged ahead, with Washington following, but by the time the first quarter-mile was reached Stanford passed California by half a length. All three eights began the race with a thirty-eight stroke, which was dropped to a thirty-four as the mile and a half mark was reached. By this time California was half a length behind Stanford, with Washington forging ahead at ever)- one of her long slow strokes. Vainly did California try to sprint when only three-quarters of a mile from the finish : although the boat gained about a length on the Cardinal, the gain was only temporary, and the shell was forced to drop back as the men became exhausted 1 CALIFORNIA LEADING IN FINAL FRESHMAN RACE from their extra effort. From this time on Stanford slowly gained until they had put two lengths between themselves and their California rivals when the judges ' gun announced the end. The weather conditions were ideal ; the day was clear and warm, with practi- cally no breeze. Barring the adverse tide the event was held under most favor- able circumstances. Following are the line-ups of the Varsity crews : CALIFORNIA STANFORD WASHINGTON POS. HT. WT. POS. HT. WT. POS. HT. WT. Sutton . B 6 158 Jeffers . . B 6 157 Brokaw . . B 5-11 157 Cordes . 2 s-u% 171 Olmstead . 2 6 165 Kumm . . 2 6 158 Georgeson 3 6-% 171 Clover . 3 5-11 167 Rose . . 3 6-2 169 Hardy . 4 6-2% 186 Jacomini . 4 61% 177 Schumacher 4 6-J4 180 Falk . . 5 6- % 168 Rehm . . 5 6 183 Walski . . 5 6-2 190 Shaw . 6 6-3 181 Orme . 6 6-1% 181 Catlin . 6 6-1 183 Lee . . 7 6 183 Hulsman . 7 6-1 180 Callow . . 7 6-2 173 Merritt . S 6-% 164 Wolford . S 6 171 Frankland . S 6 160 Average Wei ght . 172y 4 Average Weight 173 Average Weight 171 Howard . C 5-6 112 Reineman . C 5-6 110 Dunbar . . C 5-8 ' 2 114 Captain Captain Northern The California Varsity crew men have again taken up their daily Trip workouts in the Estuary in preparation for the race which is to be rowed with Washington on the latter ' s own lake in the last part of May. Several of the Varsity men will not be able to take the trip and it is probable that several Freshmen will be given seats in the boat. 182 [Hi VAKSITY TEAM BARKER. BRECK, LJPMAX, BREEDEX. EVANS, DAVIS The University Early in the Fall of 1913 it was evident that California had Championships a strong array of tennis players from which the Varsity team must be chosen. Plenty of tournament competition was decided upon as the surest means of judging the relative merits of the candidates on the squad. Three weeks of play brought the singles championship and the Spalding trophy to Willis Davis ' 16. who. in the final round, defeated Henry Breck ' 14. The doubles title was won by Davis ' 16 and Marshall Evans ' 15, who took the final match from Breck and Charlie Rogers ' 14. 183 - - FRESHMAN TEAM DETRICK, ROGERS, CLARK, LEVINSON Preliminary In February it was decided that a team of four players should Season g to Los Angeles to contest in matches with the University of Southern California and Occidental College. The results were as follows : Occidental Tournament Davis (C.) defeated Herlihy (O.) 6-1, 6-4; Lip- man (C.) defeated Tidball (O.) 6-0, 6-0; Breeden and Breck (C.) defeated Eldred and Herlihy (O.), 6-1, 6-4. U. S. C. Tournament Davis (C.) defeated Warren (U. S. C.) 6-1-, 6-0; Lipman (C.) defeated Huntington (U. S. C.) 6-3, 6-2; Breeden and Breck (C.) defeated Huntington and Warren (U. S. C.) 6-4, 6-2; Davis and Lipman (C.) defeated Brown and Morrow (U. S. C.) 7-5, 6-4. Following the southern trip, tryouts for the Varsity were resumed and the following players were finally chosen by Captain Breeden to represent California: Singles No. 1, Willis Davis ' 16; No. 2, Robert Lipman ' 16; No. 3, Erie Barker ' 15. Doubles No. 1, Ellis Breeden ' 14 and Henry Breck ' 14; No. 2, Willis Davis ' 16 and Marshall Evans ' 15. 184 INTERCOLLEGIATE TEXXIS EVAXS ASD DAVIS (C) DEFEATIXG SLOss AMD HAHK (S) Freshman, 5 A Freshman tennis team was called upon to compete in inter- Li. S. C., 1 collegiate play for the first time in the season of 1914. On Saturday, March 28th, the 1917 players defeated the University of Southern California Varsity, five matches to one. as follows: Singles Warren ( U. S. C. ) defeated Detrick ' 17, 4-6, 8-6, 6-3. Rogers ' 17 defeated Huntington (U. S. C.) 6-1. 6-4. Levinson ' 17 defeated Dixon i U. S. C. I 6-3, 6-2. Clark ' 17 defeated Morrow ( U. S. C.) 6-1. 6-4. Doubles- Rogers ' 17 and Detrick ' 17 defeated Warren and Huntington (U. S. C.) 6-1. 8-6. Levinson ' 17 and Clark ' 17 defeated Dixon and Morrow I U. S. C.) 6-4, 6-4. Intercollegiate The first day ' s play in the intercollegiate tournament took Tournament place on Friday. April 3d. Two matches were played during the afternoon, both going to California. In singles. Erie Barker ' 15 of California had little trouble in defeating Uhls of Stanford. Barker ' s speed and accuracy proved too much for the Cardinal player and the match went to the credit of the Blue and Gold. 6-0, 6-2. Following this match. Davis and Evans, the second doubles team, defeated Sloss and Hahn of Stanford, 6-1, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. The first two sets went to the California team easily, with the phenomenal speed of Davis ' service and drive as the chief asset of the Blue and Gold pair. Stanford got an early lead at 3-0 185 BRECK AND BREEDEN IN ACTION in the third set and finally ran out the set at 6-3. In the fourth set Evans and Davis steadied and won the set and match at 6-4. Willis Davis, playing the first singles for the Varsity, defeated Hahn of Stanford in straight sets. The first set went to Davis at 6-3. In the second set Hahn showed considerable improvement and forced the set to 7-5 ; it was constantly apparent, however, that Davis always had plenty in reserve to win the match. The second singles developed a close match between Lipman of California and Captain Sloss of Stanford. Sloss played brilliantly in streaks, but Lipman ' s persevering steadiness brought him out a victor in the match. The first set went to the Cardinal player at 8-6, while Lipman took the remaining two sets, 6-4, 6-3. The first doubles contest brought another three-set match, Breeden and Breck of California defeating Hutchinson and Pratt of Stanford 5-7, 6-2, 6-4. Once they struck their usual form, the Blue and Gold pair had little trouble in winning the match. 186 WQarers thQ V. M. FORKER ' 13 C. M. PRICE ' 13 H. V. SHEPHERD ' 14 F. W. RL-BKE ' 14 J. H. DODSOX ' 14 E. F. CHAPMAN ' 14 L. T. COOMBS ' 13 C. E. DE.NMAX ' 14 L. W. GEORGESOX ' 14 T. C. HL-TTOX ' 14 M. A. LEE ' 14 H. A. FLETCHER ' 12 D. O. BRAXT 13 L. M. MORRIS ' 13 V. X. KING ' 13 S. B. PEAK ' 13 J. M. DOUGLAS ' 14 H. W. FLEMING ' 14 C. J. ABRAMS ' 14 C. A. ROGERS ' 14 V. E. BREEOEX ' 14 W. G. DOXALD ' 10 R. M. HILL ' 13 O. R. SMITH ' 13 H. H. WOOD ' 13 F. H. Husxi ' 13 V M.AlROLA ' 14 E. G. BAXGS ' 14 E. R. CRABBE ' 14 A. P. HAVXE ' 14 L. W. MEYER 14 D. G. MACLISE ' 14 A. I. SMITH ' 14 BASEBALL R. F. O ' HARA ' 14 H.C. DODGE ' 14 C. R. WEBB ' 15 E. J. YOUNG ' 15 C F. GLEXXEY ' 15 CREW R. C SHAW ' 14 F. C. CORDES ' 14 C. J. WILLIAMS ' 15 R. X. HALLXER ' 15 FOOTBALL T. H. DILLS ' 15 J. O. HOSKIXS ' 15 C. G. CANFIELD ' 15 J. L. McKiM ' 15 E. J. FEN STERM ACKER ' 15 P. L.CRAXE ' 15 M. E. HAZELTINE ' 16 TEXXIS H. C. BRECK ' 14 J. M. EVANS ' 15 E. P. BARKER ' 15 TRACK G. D. WOOD ' 14 M. B. REED ' 14 L. S. RATHBOXE ' 14 R. GIBBS ' 17 L. A. XICHOLS ' 17 G. T. SWAIM 17 E. M. WRIGHT ' 14 H. X. HEISEN ' 15 J. H. TODD ' 15 E. L. STANTON ' 15 R, E. CUENDETT ' 15 SAMUEL ADAIR ' 16 C. W. SEBASTIAN ' 16 K. A. HAYES ' 16 R- L. GlANELLI ' 16 F. H. FORD ' 16 J. H. GEFKIX ' 17 R. E. MERBITT ' 15 C.Z. SUTTOX 15 HERBERT HARDY ' 15 W. A. FALCK ' 15 J. C. HOWARD ' 16 G W. FISH ' 16 W. B. SAUNDERS ' 16 R. R. LOCKHART ' 16 A. M HUXT ' 16 T. P. LA.VE ' 16 R- L. GlANELLI ' 16 W. A. RUSSELL ' 17 E. A. SKINNER ' 17 W. E. DAVIS ' 16 R. L. LIPMAN 16 H. H. COOLIDCE ' 15 E. F. WILEY ' 15 B. D. KNAPP ' 15 J.F.THOMAS ' 15 O. F. BRADWAY ' 15 H. J. STOWITTS ' 15 G. L. CLARK ' 16 T. L. PREBLE ' 16 E. C. WOODRUFF ' 16 F. MAKER ' 16 W. T. McFiE ' 16 C. H. GRAVES ' 16 187 Ainof Athlet Wearers of the Circle " G " BASKETBALL RUDOLPH FISCHER ' 13 WESTERN LOGAN ' 15 O. S. COOK ' 14 H. S. BRUECK ' 15 C. T. MESS ' IS B. H. BOWLEY ' 17 S. A. McKAY ' 15 D. P. FOSTER ' 17 CROSS COUNTRY E. R. CRABBE ' 14 J. E. ZEILE ' 14 E. M. WRIGHT ' 13 H. A. SPINDT ' 16 J. D. DUNN ' 17 GOLF K. D. FOBES ' 15 T. T. WELDON ' 15 S. R. HENSHAW ' 16 J. H. WADSWORTH ' 16 RIFLE SHOOTING J. T. FISHER ' 13 E. J. SINCLAIR ' 13 JAMES BRINCARD ' 14 C. A. HANCOCK ' 14 R. R. NEWELL ' 14 R. T. MEEKER ' 14 G. C. DAVIDSON ' 08 F. C. MILLS ' 14 O. S. COOK ' 14 W. H. DOZIER ' 14 L. M. ISAACS ' 14 E. L. KELLAS ' 15 A. D. SHOWALTER ' 15 K. D. FOBES ' 15 O. F. BRADWAY ' 15 J. V. KIMBER ' 15 A. R. CARRANZA ' 16 C. W. SEBASTIAN ' 16 SOCCER W. V. MILLER ' 15 F. V. HOLMES ' 15 C. G. SHAFOR ' 16 W. I. MAYER ' 16 MURRAY DAVIDSON ' 17 G. H. HOTALING ' 17 SWIMMING M. A. LEE ' 14 H. J. HARRELL ' 14 W. D. HORNER ' 14 R. J. KOSHLAND ' 14 E. S. THOMAS ' 15 L. E. LANGER ' 15 O. R. MARSTON ' 16 H. N. STARRETT ' 16 R. SEEDS ' 16 E. M. SMITH ' 17 W. R. MCELROY ' 17 G. M. LINDSAY ' 17 188 m WRIGHT, ZEILE, CKABBE (CAPT.), SPIXDT, DUSX Gross The youngest among the family of minor sports at California is Country cross-country running. Organized last year as a branch of Fall track training in the hope that the California distance men would be developed up to the standard set in the East, the sport rapidly grew in interest and im- portance until it soon won recognition as a minor sport, and a captain was elected and a team entered in the annual P. A. A. cross-country meet. On November 15th an interclass cross-country run was held on the old base- ball field. The Seniors won, the Sophomores placed second, the Juniors third and the Freshmen fourth. Captain Crabbe was the first to finish the seven laps, E. M. Wright ' 13 second and E. V. Davis ' 16 third. At the suggestion of the P. A. A. officials the Big ' " C " Society took over the management of the annual P. A. A. cross-country championship races held in Golden Gate Park on November 22d. California won first place as a team, although the first man to cross the line was Millard of the Olympic Club. Seventeen men were entered from the University: the following eight are the ones who completed the course without mishap: E. R. Crabbe ' 14. J. E. Zeile ' 14, E. M. Wright ' 13. H. A. Spindt ' 16. J. D. Dunn ' 17. F. H. Taylor ' 17, E. D. Howard ' 17. G. T. Swaim ' 17. The first five of these men were awarded their Circle " Cs " for their participation in the race. 189 0- RIFLE TEAM Top row: PINGREE, BRINCARD, SEBASTIAN, BRADWAY, MAKER. HANCOCK Bottom row: MEEKER, SHOWALTER, KIMBER, NEWELL, SINCLAIR (Judge), FISHER (Capt.) Rifle One of the youngest but most vigorous members of the family of Shooting minor sports is rifle shooting. During the past season the California rifle team has met, by the correspondence method, eleven of the Eastern universities and has conquered five of them. Very notable individual and team records have been set and the sport given a great impetus in general. On January 17 A. D. Showalter ' 15 set a new record by shooting a possible 1% points out of a possible 200, a record set only to be broken on March 1 by J. T. Fisher ' 13, who made a new mark of 197 out of the possible 200. A team record of 953 points out of a possible 1000 was set by the members of the squad in their shoot against the Massachusetts Agricultural College on March 7. Meets for qualification bars are held every Thursday. The bars are of three sorts: gold bars for those who establish a record of two scores of 190 out of a possible 200; silver bars for those who twice score 183 points out of 200, and bronze bars for those who score 175 points out of 200. The following are the ten men who have received Circle Cs for their participation in the shoots: J. T. Fisher ' 13 (captain), R. R. Newell ' 14, C. A. Hancock ' 14, K. D. Fobes ' 15, A. D. Showalter ' 15, A. R. Carranza ' 16, James Brincard ' 14, O. F. Bradway ' 15, J. V. Kimber ' 15, and C. W. Sebastian ' 16. 190 FOBES, WADS WORTH, WELDOX, HEXSHAW Golf Golf received its first recognition as an intercollegiate sport on December 6. 1 ' . ' 13. when four California men met the same number from the Stanford Farm and defeated them in one of the closest tussels that has ever marked a contest between the two universities. Each team won three of the regular matches on the program and an extra event was necessary to decide the supremacy. In this final event S. R. Henshaw ' 16 was selected to meet the Stanford Captain. F. E. Chaffee. and the match that ensued was the most exciting of the day. Chaffee led up to the ninth hole, but there Henshaw pulled up to a tie and then followed by winning the tenth hole in championship form. K. D. Fobes ' 15 has been the captain of the team for the last year and T. T. Weldon " 15 the manager. At the conclusion of the Stanford tournament S. R. Henshaw ' 16 was elected captain and J. H. Wadsworth ' 16 manager for the coming season. In order to keep alive the interest in the sport and to train men for the next intercollegiate contest several matches have been played with the club teams about the bay this Spring. The Californian men have the disadvantage of having no links of their own to play on at present, but the Claremont Country Club and the San Mateo Country Club have offered the use of their links at several times. 191 v r . _ - f SMITH, LANGER, M ELROY, KOSHLANB, MARSTON, HARRELL. THOMAS Swimming The best swimming team that has ever represented any American University. This is Coach Walter Christie ' s estimate of the team which has represented California during the past two semesters, and the season ' s record well bears out this statement. Three Pacific Coast records have been set up by members of the Varsity team; L. E. Langer ' 15 holds the 880 record with a mark of 12:17, R. J. Koshland ' 14 has often set the mark of 35-1 for the 50-yard breast stroke, and E. M. Smith ' 17. the fastest man on the team and one of the fastest in the country, holds the enviable record of :58 for the 50-yard dash. The season of 1914 has been marked by the first invasion of the South by a California swimming team. On March 13 six Varsity men journeyed to Los Angeles and met the Los Angeles Athletic Club in a dual meet. The California team was defeated by a score of 40 to 37. The team took first place in every event in which it had entries, but the limited number on the squad and the elimination of several events in which the Varsity men were especially proficient brought about its defeat. Realizing that the University has the best swimming team in its history and that this team may not remain intact during the next few years, Manager Donald of the A. S. U. C. has written to several of the Eastern universities inquiring into the feasibility of an invasion of the East by the California team. From present indications it is very probable that a swimming team will accom- pany the track squad when it leaves for the East in May. Eight men have been awarded their Circle " Cs " in swimming this year. H! T- Harrell ' 14, R. J. Koshland ' 14, E. S. Thomas " 15 (captain), L. E. Langer ' 15, O. R. Marston ' 16, E. M. Smith " 17, George Lindsay " 17, J. W. McElroy ' 17. 192 % t f ' f Ir Soccer Again this year California ' s soccer players made a faithful, sturdy fight against the Cardinal, only to lose the season ' s supremacy by a single point. Out of the three championship games played the Blue and Gold tied two and lost the third. 1-0. It was this latter defeat that lost the series along with the Williamson cup. The first game against Stanford on the morning of November 8th resulted in the 1-0 defeat. After the first ten minutes of play when the score was made, the two teams played evenly and hard, but California ' s rally came too late. The second game on Thanksgiving Day took place on the California Campus and a 1-1 tie was the outcome. The final championship match, which had been postponed from Washington ' s Birthday, produced a 2-2 tie. Stanford seemed a sure victor during the first half, but the Blue and Gold rallied and almost won in the second period. As a whole the season marked a long stride in advance for soccer as a scholastic sport. Teams among the high schools were encouraged and coached by the University players. A number of teams were organized among the soldiers at the local military posts and the Olympic Club took up soccer for the first time. The three line-ups included the following men : Goal C. G. Shafor ' 16. Full-backs G. C. Davidson ' 06. W. I. Mayer ' 16. F. G. Holmes ' 15. Half-backs W. V. Miller " 15. E. L. Kellas ' 15. G. H. Hotaling ' 17. O. S. Cook (captain) ' 14. Forwards F. C. Mills ' 14. L. M. Isaacs ' 14. W. H. Dozier ' 14. H. S. Thorpe ' 15. E. L. Kellas ' 15. Murray Davidson " 17. W. I. Mayer ' 16. The team has elected E. L. Kellas " 15 as captain for next year. 193 Basket- Much has been done by the California Basketball team to avenge the Ball series of athletic defeats administered by Stanford during 1913. In two straight games the Blue and Gold made plain its title of superiority over the Cardinal team. The first was played on March 7 at Stanford and resulted in a 32 to 12 victory for the California men. On the next Saturday the two teams met again and with much the same result. The final score was 37 to 17. Captain Mess was the star of both games, being the greatest point winner on the team. Following are the men who received Circle C ' s for their participation in the basketball series: C. T. Mess ' 15, S. A. McKay ' 15, H. J. Mayo ' 15, Western Logan ' 15, D. T. Foster ' 17, and B. H. Bowley ' 17. Following are the California men who participated in the series: Guards Rudolph Fischer ' 13, H. J. Mayo ' 15, B. H. Bowley ' 17. Forwards C. T. Mess ' 15, S. A. McKay ' 15, Western Logan ' 15. Centers H. S. Brueck ' 15, D. P. Foster ' 17. S. A. McKay ' 15 has been chosen to captain the Varsity team next year. Besides the Varsity team California has been represented by a 145-pound team, which entered and won second place in the annual P. A. A. tournament. In the final match the California men were defeated by the representatives of the San Francisco Y. M. C. A. 194 Women ' s Athletics Boating The boating season culminated this year with the annual interclass regatta held on Lake Merritt on the morning of February 21, the Junior heavy- weight crew, composed of Xita Sheffield (manager), Lyba Sheffield and Erma Taggard (coxswain), easily won over the crews of the other three classes. There was a dispute over the winners of the lightweight race which followed, making it imperative for the race to be re-rowed on the following Saturday. The result was a victory for the Sophomore crew, composed of Yera Georgeson, May Preuss and Lena Guidery (coxswain). The winners of both events were awarded the numerals of their respective classes. Basket- The Fall semester saw 1914 win for the third time the annual inter- ball class basketball series, which gave them permanent possession of the basketball cup. Those successful in winning their numerals were : For- wards Frances Tackling. Zella Eddy. Lucy Tyler; Centers Lorena Buck (touch). Clennie Card, Bessie Scott: Guards Agnes Madsen, Edith McXab, Edith Frisbie. The class captains of the series were: Lorena Buck ' 14, Ysabel Forker ' 15. Louise Sheppa ' 16 and Portia Freed ' 17. L ' nder the management of Lorena Buck ' 14 and the supervision of Agnes Madsen ' 14 and Miss Schafter, the coach, the Varsity basketball team journeyed to Reno. Nevada, where on March 14 they defeated the team of that L ' niversity by a 27 to 7 score. On March 21st the second intercollegiate game was played with Mills College, which resulted in another victor}- for California with a 29 to 9 score. The season ended by the election of Ysabel Forker ' 15 as captain and Alcesta Lowe ' 15 as manager for 1914-15. The following represented Cali- fornia in the two games of the season : Foruvrds Frances Jackling ' 14, Daisy Xewby ' 13. Hazel King ' 15. Zella Eddy ' 14 (sub.) ; Centers Ysabel Forker ' 15 (touch). Lorena Buck ' 14. Alcesta Lowe ' 15, Clennie Card ' 14 (sub.) : Guards Agnes Madsen ' 14 (captain), Edith Frisbie ' 14. Louise Sheppa ' 16, Gwendolyn Gaynor ' 16 (sub.). Track On March 21st. for the first time in the history of women ' s athletics, a field meet was held on an oval, built within the Hearst Hall court. It met with such success and enthusiasm that the establishing of an annual interclass field day is practically assured. Frances Jackling ' 14 and Louise Sheppa ' 16 succeeded in making the highest individual scores, breaking world ' s records 195 m WOMEN S TRACK MEET previously held by Wellesley College. The Sophomore class won the day by 34 points, followed by the Seniors with 28, the Freshmen taking third place with 23 points. Fencing Fencing has been put upon an intercollegiate basis this year. On April 18 the women of California and Stanford meet at Stanford in the first fencing contest of the year. The team which is to represent California has been practicing steadily throughout the year and a victory is expected. The following women will wear the Blue and Gold: Pearl Edgerly ' 13, Elizabeth Ferrier ' 14, manager, Nita Sheffield ' 15. Lyba Sheffield ' 15, and Bertha De Laguna ' 14. Mr. Verdier of the Olympic Club will be the referee. Tennis During the Fall semester the many women interested in tennis took part in the interclass series, which resulted in Frances Jackling ' 14, Evelyn Slater ' 15, Dora Rogers ' 16 and Margaret Calder ' 17 winning the champion- ship of their respective classes. Keener interest was further manifested by the starting of an inter-sorority series, the winners of the singles and doubles of which each to become the possessor of a loving cup. On March 28th the women ' s tennis team played the team from the University of Southern Cali- fornia, the result being a tie, each winning three matches. The representatives 196 of California were: Frances Jackling ' 14 (manager , Marjorie Hyland ' 15, Dora Rogers ' 16 and Margaret Calder ' 17. Battling in an uphill contest, the California women met Mills College on April 7 and 8, and succeeded in bringing it to a close with a tie score each team winning two out of three matches. Stanford won the annual intercollegiate tournament from California on April 10 and 11. the Cardinal representatives taking three out of the five matches played. The summary is as follows : Singles Laura Herron ( S. ) defeated Dora Rogers (C.) 6-4. 6-2; Maude Lowell defeated Frances Jackling (C.), 6-2. 6-4: Sarah Baker (C.), defeated Agnes Wells (S.), 6-2, 6-4. Doubles- Maude Lowell and Laura Herron ( S. I defeated Frances Jackling and Dora Rogers (C. t. 6-4. 8-6: Margaret Calder and Marjorie Hyland (C.) defeated Beatrice Bingham and Helen Bachelor ( S. ) 3-6. 6-4. 8-6. ELIZABETH PERKIER Fencing Manager LOREXA BUCK Basketball Manager NITA SHEFFIELD Boating Manager 197 - ! ORGAN ATIONS Alumni Under a provision of its constitution which makes every graduate Association O f the University a member, the Alumni Association has a roll of approximately twelve thousand names. But despite its large enrollment, the number of active members who have paid the Association dues is remarkably small, being not over fifteen hundred. Similar associations in some of the Eastern universities have as high as ninety-five per cent, of the graduates as active members. It seems that it would be a timely step for those who have not actively affiliated to take an interest at once in this organization. Its aims are to bind together the alumni and to furnish information to them concerning the current activities in the University. The object of the Association is " the promotion of good fellowship and kindly feeling among its members, the fostering of scientific and liberal culture on the Pacific Coast and the advancement of the interests of the University of California. " Foremost in the work of the Association is the publication of the California Alumni Weekly even, ' Saturday during the college year. The paper has a circulation of over twelve hundred and is edited by John L. Simpson ' 13. In the past year a series of articles has been published concerning the work of the alumni and the whereabouts of former leaders in undergraduate activities. The officers of the Alumni Association are : President. A. L. Chickering ' 98 ; First Vice-president, Sayre Mac Neil ' 08; Second Vice-president. Frank J. Solinsky ' 77 : Treasurer. C. C. Young ' 92 ; and Secretary. John L. Simpson ' 13. During the past year the Councilors of the Association have been Robert Belcher ' 00, Lewis D. Bohnett ' 06. J. A. Douglas Brookman ' 10. Adolphus E. Graupner ' 97. Chaffee E. Hall ' 10, Frank Otis 73. Mrs. Carleton H. Parker ' 07, William A. Powell ' 02, M. Thayer Rhodes ' 08, Mrs. E. B. Stanwood 98. 199 k T University of The bonds that unite the California Graduate with his Alma California Mater are all too few ; but among them there is not one more efficient than the University of California Club, with its parlors occupying the whole fourth floor of the Kohl Building, 212 Stockton Street, San Francisco. The organization aims to afford an agreeable meeting place for all Californians, young and old, where, without extravagance, they can find the comforts of a good club. A vigorous membership campaign conducted two years ago brought about a large increase in numbers ; at present approximately twelve hundred are enrolled. All who have attended the University for one year are eligible upon the payment of the nominal dues. The officers of the Club are: President, Conrad Loring; Vice-president, Grover O ' Connor ; Treasurer, Douglas Brookman ; Secretary, J. Warren Mc- Kibben. In addition to these officers, the Board of Directors includes A. E,. Graupner, W. J. Hayes, John L. Simpson, G. L. Bell, Edward O ' Brien, C. B. Crossfield, A. G. Strong and A. A. Rosenshine. The Club issues the University of California Club News, an attractive four-page publication, edited by Lloyd A. Myers. Associated Graduate Organized to foster good-fellowship, the Association Students of Graduate Students has succeeded in bringing the graduates into touch with each other and with the members of the Faculty holding graduate courses. Any student enrolled in graduate work in the University is eligible for membership. The club was founded in 1895 and was reorganized in 1903. During the past year two successful social functions have been held. Professor A. O. Leuschner, Dean of the Graduate School, and Mrs. Leuschner gave a reception and dance to the graduates in Hearst Hall on October 9. A large and enthusiastic gathering was present. On November 14 the graduates had a supper dance in Hearst Hall. The monthly dances were continued throughout the Spring semester. The officers of the Association are as follows: President, J. B. Oliver ' 13; Vice-president, Mary de Witt ' 13; Secretary, Margery Glass ' 13; Treasurer, J. C. Altman ' 13; Executive Committee, F. G. Linde ' 13, Irma Foveaux ' 13, and Professor A. O. Leuschner. Social Committee Chairman, J. C. Altman ' 13; Katherine Lindsay ' 11, H. S. Don Carlos, Stanford ' 12, W. D. Homer ' 13, Fay Frisbie ' 13, Phyllis Maguire ' 13, Lucile Lenck ' 13, and G. P. Martin, Stanford ' 13. 200 HI Carnations V. H. DOYLE A. S. U. C. Age and numbers seem to foster in direct ratio the undergradu- ate interest in the Associated Students of the University of California. The spirit of progress which has been mani- L p fest in the body found expression in 1 M fe t ' ie ' ear 1913-14 in an amendment to F the constitution providing for an en- larged Executive Committee that should appoint the Graduate Manager. The amendment was framed as a tem- porary measure to meet present needs only ; a thoroughly adequate plan is to be worked out in the future. But if the interest displayed in the proposal to appoint rather than to elect the Business Manager of the organization is any criterion, a healthy desire exists to change the plan of government to keep pace with the increased size of the student body. In general line with this feeling, the Co-operative Store was taken over and is now conducted as an A. S. U. C. activity. Every member of the Associated Students is by virtue of the fact a profit-sharer in this store of the student body. Along the lines of athletic endeavor, the Associated Students has definitely set in motion several needed improvements and reforms. During the Spring California field was thoroughly prepared for a covering of turf, and next football season will see the players in ' action independent of the weather. Work on the new $35,000 track starts definitely in the coming Summer, another hope will soon be realized. The first crew training table was operated during the Spring, and this activity received increased support in the way of a coach and equipment. Major and minor sports alike have been fostered and encouraged in the highest degree. The desire for advancement and betterment is also marked in other field?.. 201 The need of a Student Union has been voiced by every interest at California, and the Associated Students has appointed a committee that is diligently working out ways and means. Perhaps the greatest work that has been undertaken, and yet one which is but least apparent to the casual observer, has been included in the program of the Student Welfare Committee. The work of this committee, viz., to " foster the honor spirit at the University of California, " has been carried on from an additional point of attack during the past year. Feeling that the heterogeneous mass of Freshmen that each year compose one-third of the University ' s ranks would better be able to assume the responsibilities and appreciate the advantages of an honor system by having their minds prepared for it in the high schools, the committee has adopted a policy of urging the principals in the various preparatory schools throughout the State to tell the students about the honor system and to employ the system where conditions were favorable. The custom of leaving examinations to the honor of the student is something POWER HOUSE LANE EAST SIDE CALIFORNIA FIELD VIEW FROM MINING BUILDING SENIOR WOMEN ' S HALL 202 unheard of in many a reputable college and university throughout the United States, and it naturally takes time for the unaccustomed mind of a Freshman multitude to understand. The pride in the trust which the University Faculty places in the students is felt the warmest in the upper classes ; and is slowly but certainly spreading to the lower classes. That the Associated Students of the University of California is well-to-do becomes apparent when the balance sheet is examined. The report drawn up January 1, 1914, is as follows: ASSETS Cash in First National Bank $5,487.07 Savings Bank 15,000.00 Bleachers 28,089.00 Real Estate 31,840.68 Credit Balance Regents 946.48 Estimated Surplus Associated Students ' store 41,434.15 TOTAL $122,997.38 LIABILITIES A. G. Spaulding Bros $5,679.55 Estimated Accrued Assets 117,317.83 TOTAL $122,997.38 An interesting fact to be obtained from the financial report of the organiza- tion is that were it not for the Big Game the football season would have caused a loss of about $5,000. Including the Big Game figures the profit is over $15,000. This report has caused many to question the advisability, from a financial standpoint, of bringing trans-Pacific teams to this country. The standing committees of the Associated Students for the past year follow : Executive Committee: President, M. P. Griffiths ' 14; Vice-president, K. S. Hazeltine ' 14; Secretary, V. H. Doyle ' 15; Alumni Representative (first semester), R. P. Merritt ' 07; (second semester), C. E. Hall ' 10; Faculty Representative, Professor T. M. Putnam; Big " C " Society Representative (first semester), S. B. Peart ' 13, and H. W. Fleming ' 14; (second semester), E. R. Crabbe ' 14; Graduate Manager, W. G. Donald ' 11. Intercollegiate Agreement Committee: Chairman, A. W. Drury ' 14; Judge Everett Brown ' 98; W. G. Donald ' 11. Rally Committee: Chairman, T. E. Haley ' 15; C. E. Lutz ' 14, F. V. Holmes ' 14. L. L. Levy " 14, V. E. Breeden ' 14, C. J. Abrams ' 14, B. R. 203 Deleray ' 14, C. C. Brown ' 14, H. P. Nachtrieb ' 14, E. L. Stanton ' 15, E. T. Parrish ' 15, Harvey Roney ' 15, E. N. Arnot ' 15, T. G. Chamberlain ' 15, D. F. Maddox ' 16, G. C. Earl ' 16. Blue and Gold Advisory Board: Chairman, F. H. Partridge ' 14; C. A. Rogers ' 14, K. S. Hazeltine ' 14, N. L. McLaren ' 14, J. H. Quire ' 14, M. P. Griffiths ' 14, D. O. Peters ' 15, E. J. Fenstermacher ' 15. Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee: M. P. Griffiths ' 14, K. L. Blanchard ' 14, F. C. Mills ' 14, Milton Marks ' 14, J. C. Feeley ' 14, H. C. Breck ' 14. Student Welfare Committee: Chairman, P. L. Edwards ' 14; J. L. School- craft ' 14, A. F. Muenter ' 14, O. L. Haines ' 14, T. C. Hutton ' 14, L. A. Wadsworth ' 16, H. F. Fletcher ' 16. Football Rules Committee: Chairman, C. E. Hall ' 10; M. P. Griffiths ' 14, S. B. Peart ' 13. Debating Council: Chairman, M. J. Bleuel ' 14; Alilton Marks ' 14, K. L. Blanchard ' 14, J. E. Armstrong ' 14, V. M. Ariola ' 14. Student Union Committee: Chairman, H. C. Breck ' 14; J. G. Sweet ' 12, N. B. Drury ' 12, M. P. Griffiths ' 14, F. J. Cunningham ' 14, F. C. Mills ' 14, Hertha Herman ' 14, Elizabeth Baker ' 14, H. L. Dunn ' 15, G. E. Jones ' 15, T. G. Chamberlain ' 15, J. A. Ferguson ' 15, H. H. Coolidge ' 15, Vinnie Robin- son ' 15, Delphine Ferrier ' 15, Mildred Clemens ' 15, Ysabel Forker ' 15, Everette Griffith ' 16, M. E. Hazeltine ' 16, H. F. Fletcher ' 16, Ruth Carson ' 16, J. H. Smith ' 17, F. T. Elliott ' 17, S. R. Pfund ' 17. University Meetings Committee: Chairman, C. A. Rogers ' 14. 204 n CALIFORNIA FII- Ft TENNIS COURTS anile Associated Another step in gathering the Campus institutions under the Students ' wing of the Associated Students was made when the business ktore and property of the Students ' Co-operative Society was form- ally transferred to the Associated Students of the University of California last September. With the change the control of the store passed from the hands of the former board of directors into the direct care of the executive committee ; last year ' s profits, amounting to $5,000, were written onto the books of the Associated Students. At the time of the transfer the society ' s sinking fund totalled $11,000. The present Board of Directors is: President. Dr. M. C. Lynch; Secretary, L. W. Georgeson ' 14; Faculty Representative, Professor C. C. Plehn; Associated Students of the University of California Representatives, M. P. Griffiths ' 14, and W. G. Donald ' 12: Student Members of the Board, M. W. Hollings- worth ' 14. R. M. Underbill ' 15. and E. F. Wiley ' 15. 205 ' JESSIE HARRIS VINNIE ROBINSON Associated Formed for the purpose of controlling the activities in which the Women women primarily are concerned, the organization of the Associated Women Students includes all women who are members of the Associated Students of the University. The women students believe that they should be brought into closer touch with one another, that their activities should be directed to better advantage and their interests more closely allied, and these needs the organization now aims to meet. Mass meetings, informal dances, teas, open houses and meetings for the discussion of Campus affairs all have done their part to unite the women students. The organizations which are affiliated with Associated Women Students are : Sports and Pastimes Association, Women ' s Forensic, Treble Clef, Parliamentary Society, Mandolin and Guitar Club, Art History Circle, Women ' s Orchestra, Al Chemia. The officers for 1913-1914 were: President, Jessie Harris ' 14; First Vice- president, Winifred Bridge ' 14; Second Vice-president, Ethel Murray ' 14; Treasurer, Hertha Todd ' 15, and Secretary, Vinnie Robinson ' 15. 206 c ;s ' - ocieties j ; Congress Debating The Congress Debating Society has just completed a most Society successful year ' s work. Not only has the membership of the society increased, but also the attendance ; while the personnel has improved and enthusiasm has grown. This is doubtless due to the thorough reorganization on the model of the House of Representatives. The officers of the Congress are: First semester Speaker, Milton Marks ' 14; Speaker pro tern, M. D. Sapiro ' 14; Clerk, C. P. Ward ' 15; Treas- urer, S. P. Laverty ' 15; Executive Committee, M. D. Sapiro ' 14, Milton Marks ' 14, Matt Wahrhaftig ' 15. Second semester Speaker, J. M. Scam- mell ' 14; Speaker pro tern, Matt Wahrhaftig ' 15; Clerk, T. D. Hall ' 16; Treasurer, H. A. Spindt ' 16; Executive Committee, Milton Marks ' 14; M. D. Sapiro ' 14, C. P. Ward ' 15. Senate As one of the oldest and best established societies in the University the Senate has enjoyed an exceptionally successful year. The debates within the society were spirited and well prepared, while the training received by the members resulted in a considerable number of them gaining places on inter- collegiate and class teams. In intersociety debates the Senate was also successful. The policy of admitting only Sophomores and upper-classmen adopted last year was continued and proved its worth. The method of choosing members by try- outs also encouraged the interest. From those trying out a sufficient number are selected to keep the membership at a thirty-five total. The officers of the society were: First semester President, A. W. Drury ' 14; Vice-president, G. C. Duque ' 14; Secretary, T. G. Chamberlain ' 15; Treasurer, A. M. Herrick ' 15; Executive Committee, F. J. Cunningham ' 14 and J. S. Moore ' 14. Second semester President, G. C. Duque ' 14; Vice-president, Colis Mitchum ' 15; Secretary, T. G. Chamberlain ' 15; Treasurer, U. L. Ettinger ' 15; Executive Committee, R. H. Chamberlain ' 15 and U. L. Ettinger ' 15. 207 Forum Debating While the Forum Debating Society has been in existence Society but a single year it has found its place and become a permanent and valuable institution on the Campus. At the time that the two new debating societies were formed it was expected that the interest aroused over debating would abate, but this has not been the case. Meetings of the Forum are always well attended. The officers for the year are: First semester President, C. V. Taylor ' 14; Vice-president, G. E. Lyon ' 14; Secretary treasurer, E. J. Carey ' 16; Repre- sentative to the Debating Council, J. D. Rinehart ' 14. Second semester- President, E. J. Torey ' 14; Vice-president, J. M. Barkley ' 14; Secretary-treasurer, G. E. Lyon ' 14; Member of the Debating Council, C. V. Taylor, ' 14. The Because of the increased interest shown in debating work among Assembly the undergraduates, it was found necessary in the Fall of 1912 to create two additional societies for the furtherance of this branch of student activities. The Assembly was one of the new debating societies founded at that time ; since its inception it has been an active factor in encouraging student participation in forensics. Officers First term: Speaker, Paul Chatom ' 14; Speaker pro tern, C. D. O ' Sullivan ' 16; Clerk, R. E. Hoyt ' 15; Treasurer, F. H. Wilcox ' 16; Repre- sentative to the Debating Council, V. M. Airola ' 14. Second term: Speaker, V. M. Airola ' 14; Speaker pro tern, William McPherson ' 14; Clerk, C. D. O ' Sullivan ' 16; Treasurer, E. M. Butterworth ' 15; Representative to the Debating Council, Paul Chatom ' 14. Sophomore With its constitutional organization continued from last year, Debating the 1916 Debating Society took up its regular Sophomore work Society a j. tn e beginning of the Fall semester. The interest of the society centered around the annual Freshman-Sophomore debate. At the first meeting, the second year men chose the question for the contest, in accordance with the usual custom. On the night of the debate, members of the 1916 Society were out in force to back their representatives in their losing fight against the Freshman team. The officers of the organization for this year were : President, Philip Conley; Vice-president, R. M. Dorton; Secretary and Treasurer, Vaughan Brown. 208 Freshman In accordance with a well established custom, Freshmen interested Debating i n debating organized soon after the opening of college into what Society j s kno .n as the Freshman Debating Society. Interest in the work was maintained throughout the Fall semester through the prospects of the inter-class debate with the Sophomores. In this contest the Freshmen were the winners. Officers : President, G. W. Cohen ; Secretary-treasurer, Knox Lofland. i Freshman- Arguing on Single Tax for California, the 1917 Freshman team Sophomore defeated the second-year debaters in the annual lower-class debate Debate j ast f a j] The wor{ Ji n g O f the question was, " Resolved, That the Single Tax Should be Adopted in the State of California. " R. M. Dorton, S. M. Arndt and Daniel Honigsberger argued the affirmative for the 1916 class ; the winners were Paul Fussell. E. A. Falconer and J. A. Ramsey. The debate took place in October at the Berkeley High School Auditorium ; the judges were Professor T. H. Reed. F. T. Blanchard and G. R. MacMinn. The Debating The Debating Council is a committee of the Associated Students Council consisting of representatives elected by the Senate, Congress, Forum and Assembly debating societies, two Faculty members and a chairman appointed by the President of the A. S. U. C. The purpose of the council is threefold : to supervise in general the various debating and public speaking contests in which the students of the University take part ; to act as official representative of California debating interests in their relations with other universities : and to organize and unify more completely the interests of the individual societies. Two of the most important matters undertaken by the council in the last year were the annual intercollegiate and Carnot debates with Stanford Univer- sity. For the first time in ten years the former event was held off the Campus of either university on the neutral field of a San Francisco public school. As a tribute to the efforts of those who represent this University in intercollegiate debating contests an innovation was made in what in the past has been called the " Carnot Banquet, " now known as the ' ' Carnot All Debating Banquet. " Officers: Chairman. M. J. Bleuel ' 14; for the Senate, K. L. Blanchard ' 14; for the Congress, Milton Marks ' 14; for the Forum, J. E. Armstrong ' 14; for the Assembly. V. M. Airola ' 14; Faculty members, Professor T. H. Reed and N. B. Drury. 309 i --- University Within the last two years the University Parliament has assumed Parliament a recognized position among the student institutions on the Campus. Built on the pattern of the Oxford Union, the Parliament was brought into being in the Fall of 1912. The first meeting was held during the political excitement prior to the last presidential election and served as a forensic arena for the student adherents of the three leading candidates. President Wheeler presided at the initial meeting. When trouble began in Mexico the second meeting of the Parliament was called in order that the general opinion might be expressed regarding the relation of the United States to the revolution in the southern republic. Professor H. Morse Stephens was the chairman and Professors Barrows and Reed delivered the set speeches. Last November the third meeting was held when the Mexican situation was talked over from another angle. The Parliament is essentially an open forum and is convened from time to time when public questions arise that attract the general attention. It has been merely to open the discussion that one or two speeches have been previously arranged for each meeting; short speeches from the floor, voicing individual opinions, carry out the spirit of the Parliament. No set resolution is debated ; there is no quibbling over the terms of a question. And the result has been lively and heated sessions. A committee arranges for the meetings of the Parliament. For the past year the following have served on the committee: Chairman, A. W. Drury ' 14; F. J. Cunningham ' 14, Milton Marks ' 14, M. J. Bluel ' 14, F. H. Partridge ' 14, T. G. Chamberlain ' 15, J. G. Sweet, F. T. Blanchard, N. B. Drury, and Professors A. M. Kidd and Robert Sibley. Women ' s Feeling that there was a distinct need for knoweldge of how Parliamentary to preside or participate in a public meeting, a committee society from the Women ' s Forensic organized the Parliamentary Society. Membership is attained by a series of try-outs conducted before members of the Faculty and of the Forensic. Meetings are held weekly in which members present various parts of parliamentary procedure. The remainder of the hour is devoted to " learning to do by doing. " The questions brought forward are usually of slight current import but the contest is none the less keen from the standpoint of law. The officers for the year were: President, Gladys Phelan ' 15; Vice- president, Thea Larson ' 14; Secretary, Laura Dinsmore ' 15; Treasurer, Hannah Rowell ' 15. 210 1 I ____ ! The Yith the study of parliamentary law completed, the members of the Forensic Forensic have taken up the debating and informal discussion of current topics. It is the oldest of the women ' s debating societies. New members have not been admitted since the reorganization of the society two years ago, due to the existence of the Parliamentary Society directly under the supervision of the Forensic. As soon as the members of the Parliamentary Society finish studying procedure they will be admitted to the Forensic. Meetings are held each week with a program in which all members participate. Last term the body revised the Associated Women Students ' constitution. The officers are: Fall semester President, Elizabeth Baker ' 14; Vice- president, Delphine Ferrier ' 15; Secretary, Clara Mortenson ' 14; Treasurer, Catharine De Motte ' 15; and Parliamentary Critic, Esto Broughton ' 15. Spring semester President, Esto Broughton ' 14, and Parliamentary Critic, Alice Fleenor ' 15. Pnyxian Formed over a year ago. the Pnyxian Society is composed of ten Society members elected on merit displayed in public speaking and on a knowledge of parliamentary law ; the members are chosen from the Forensic and Parliamentary societies. Restricted to a membership of ten, the Pnyxian . will hereafter choose its own members. The members during the last year were: Elizabeth Baker ' 14, Elizabeth Eames ' 14. Julia Austin ' 14, Phyllis Ackerman ' 14. Alice Fleenor ' 15, Aileen Hyland ' 15, Delphine Ferrier ' 15, and Catharine De Motte ' 15. Woman ' s Formed to foster the interests of the Parliamentary and Debat- Parliamentary j n g societies of the women students and to link these organiza- tions more closely, the Woman ' s Parliamentary Union came into existence a little over a year ago. On its membership roll are the names of all women who are members of a parliamentary or debating society. Meetings are held once each term and an open house or reception in Hearst Hall marks the beginning of each college year. The organizations which are members of the Union are Pnyxian. the Women ' s Forensic and the Parlia- mentary Society. 211 AtUotic Associations 4. Big " C " Athletes who have won the letter in the major sports make up the Society membership of the Big " C " Society. The aim of the organization is the promotion of athletic interests generally. The society ' s red-letter event is the staging each spring of the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Track Meet and the Big " C " Sirkus. As a gathering of the preparatory school athletes from far and near the success of the meet is rapidly becoming greater each year. The officers for the year were: First semester President, E. R. Crabbe ' 14; Vice-president, R. C. Shaw ' 14; Secretary, M. E. Hazeltine ' 16; Treasurer, F. W. Rubke ' 14; Representative to the Executive Committee, S. B. Peart ' 13. Second semester President, H. W. Fleming ' 14; Vice -president, R. C. Shaw ' 14; Treasurer, E. J. Young ' 15; Secretary, C. G. Canfield ' 15; Representative to the Executive Committee, D. G. Wood ' 14. Circle " C " The organization of the members of athletic teams in minor Society sports into the Circle " C " Society promises to be productive of much greater unity among these athletes and of greater continuity of effort in minor athletics. Membership in the society is elective ; it is limited to wearers of circle C won in soccer, swimming, basketball, golf and rifle shooting. A uniform emblem of a five-inch circle enclosing a block C and a gold pin of the same design have been adopted by the organization. Thirty men representing the various minor sports constitute the charter members of the society. The officers are: President, W. H. Dozier ' 14; Vice-president, H. J. Harrell ' 14; Secretary-treasurer, E. S. Thomas ' 15. Boating Association Because of the sinking of the Amador which had housed it for the past several year s, the Boating Association was compelled to be inactive during the fall semester for lack of quarters. With the comple- 212 r j?g-- V :-,__-_-..-, . -.-.A - - S " 1 tion of the new boat-house on the estuary and the placing of several canoes on Lake Merritt, the association regained its feet and again entered the realm of student organizations. Officers: President. R. A. Schon ' 15; Secretary-treasurer, P. C. Stetson ' 15; Directors, C. L. Camp ' 15. E. S. Parker ' 14, J. Chaurre ' 15, O. F. Montandon ' 13, H. E. Gray ' 14. Rifle Under the direction of the Military Department the Rifle Club was Club re-organized at the beginning of the Fall semester. During the year it entered several competition shoots in which other universities and military schools participated. The officers of the club are: President, R. X. Newell ' 14; Vice-president, R. T. Robinson ' 14: Secretary-treasurer, O. F. Bradway ' 15. Gym Club Recently organized, the Gym Club has rapidly gained in the number of members. The purpose of the club is to train its members in exhibition work. Some previous training in similar work is required. The club gave a good act in the Boxing and Gymnasium Exhibition last Fall. The officers of the club are: First semester President, R. R. Holeman ' 14; Manager, Y. H. Alice ' 16; Secretary-treasurer, D. J. Bergman ' 15. Second semester President, E. H. Wight ' 14; Manager, R. R. Holeman ' 14; Secretary- treasurer, P. G. Ledig ' 17. Polydeucean Club Organized to enable its members to become more skilful in the art of boxing, the Polydeucean Club has taken long strides during the past year as is testified by the rapid increase in membership. There are now over forty names on the roll ; the ser- vices of a permanent coach have been enlisted. Under his direction work- cut- have been held daily, resulting in encouraging gains in proficiency. In the Boxing and Gymnastic Carnival of last semester the members of the club gave some clean-cut exhibitions. The officers of the club are : Presi- dent. Carroll Searls ' 15: Vice-presi- dent, J. L. McKim ' 15; Secretary- treasurer, R. T. Hazzard ' 15. 213 4k= University Y. M. C. A. Contrary to the prevailing opinion, the University Y. M. C. A. is not an institution formed outside of the student body and gently imposed upon unwilling and skeptical college men. Rather, it is an Association of University men who individually believe in the ideals of the Christian religion. Believing thus, they further feel that those ideals are most eloquently expressed in service, and have voluntarily banded together in order to serve most efficiently in that organization known as the University Y. M. C. A. The body of students thus formed is directed by a cabinet largely composed of Juniors and Seniors interested in those aims and ideals of the practical and broad-minded university man for which the institution stands. They are assisted in the administration and organization of the various branches of endeavor by the counsel of two Secretaries, men with a student point of view and judg- ment based on experience. So constituted, the University Y. M. C. A. is essentially an organization directed by students into those channels in which they believe an active Christian idealism may at present accomplish most. Briefly, those activities comprise an efficient welcoming of incoming Freshmen and an endeavor to smooth the rugged path for many of them ; a promotion of classes for Bible and mission study ; an extensive development of social service through boys ' clubs, social centers, teaching of foreigners, and athletic instruction by college men ; and the unique and pervasive appeal of the Weekly Fireside Meetings at which the student body is given the opportunity to hear the social and religious leaders of the nation. The officers for the year were: President, H. W. Fleming ' 14; Vice- president, F. C. Mills ' 14; Recording Secretary, R. T. Meeker ' 14; Corre- sponding Secretary, T. E. Gay ' 16; General Secretary, B. M. Cherrington ; Assistant Secretary, E. L. Devendorf ; Treasurer, S. L. Collins ' 15. 214 THE CABINET University Relating Christian ideals to all the phases of college life is the Y. W. C. A. aim that has been given particular attention during the past year by the Young Women ' s Christian Association of the University. Greater activity in all departments has come through an increase in membership and an enlarged equipment. The work of the Association in West Berkeley has provided an interesting field for the Social Service student. Here music and entertainment each Sunday afternoon, with reading circles, folk dancing and camp-fire classes have demon- strated the value of the school as a social center. Unusual efforts have been made this year to emphasize the importance of the social sid e of association life, and several teas, receptions, unique parties and " stunt " nights have become part of the Y. W. C. A. history. The Freshman organization which has been founded for the first-year women promises to be the strongest nucleus for the future growth of the organization. The officers for the year were : General Secretary, Lillie Sherman ' 09 ; President. Florence Cadman ' 15; Vice-president, Evelyn Raynolds ' 14; Secretary, Marion Thompson ' 15; Treasurer, Elizabeth Wills ' 14. The most important of the series of lectures delivered during the year were those which were given by Miss Conde. At the same time Dr. George Sherwood Eddy was delivering a series of addresses before the Y. M. C. A. Miss Conde ' s discussions with the women were on religion as an element in the college woman ' s education. 215 St. Anne ' s St. Anne ' s Guild was formed about ten years ago through the Guild efforts of Mrs. C. W. Wells. Its membership consists of women students in the University who are interested in the work of the Episcopal Church. Meetings are held on alternate Fridays, which aim to bring the members together in an informal way for the discussion of social, religious and moral questions. The membership has increased until it has reached forty. The officers for the year were: President, Helen Moodey ' 14; Vice-president, Sonoma Cooper ' 15; Secretary, Janet Bingham ' 15; Treasurer, Blanche Latta ' 15. St. Mark ' s St. Mark ' s Club is the medium through which Episcopalian dub students in the University come to know one another and at the same time continue their interest in matters related to their church life. Membership in the club is open to Episcopalian students in the University and meetings are held fortnightly. A number of social gatherings are held each semester by the club and occasionally special entertainments are arranged. The officers are: President, J. O. Hoskins ' 15; First Vice-president, C. C. Prindle ' 17; Second Vice-president, Aileen Hyland ' 15; Secretary, Helen Moodey ' 14; Treasurer, K. A. Gary ' 15. 216 Christian Science The Christian Science Society of the University of Ca!i- Soc ' ety fornia is an organization similar to the clubs existing in the universities of Chicago, Illinois, Kansas. Harvard. Smith College, Wellesley College, Michigan, Minnesota, Cornell. Columbia and Wisconsin. It was organized in 1907 by a number of students of this University in accordance with a provision in the Manual of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ, Scientist in Boston, Massachusetts, which authorizes students who are members of the Mother Church to establish Christian Science societies in universities where religious organizations are permitted. The work of the Society has been actively conducted from that date to the present time. The purposes of the Society are to unite more closely the Christian Scientists within the University, to welcome entering Christian Scientists, and to afford those so desiring an opportunity to learn the truth about Christian Science as taught in its text book " Science and Health. " by Mary Baker Eddy. There are many ways in which the Society attempts to fulfill these purposes. Bimonthly testimonial meetings and gatherings during the Summer session are held in the First Church of Christ, Scientist, Berkeley. In the Fall semester a reception is given to students who desire to become acquainted with the work of the society. In the Spring term a lecture on Christian Science is delivered by a member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ. Scientist of Boston, Mass. This Board of Lectureship is established for the purpose of disseminating a more accurate knowledge of Christian Science. Practically all the writings of Mary Baker Eddy, including a German trans- lation of " Science and Health " and a " Life of Mrs. Eddy " by Sybil Wilbur, have been placed by the Society in the Doe Library. In the periodical room are The Christian Science Journal. Christian Science Sentinel, The Monitor. The Journal is a monthly periodical; The Sentinel is a weekly publication; The Monitor is a daily newspaper devoted to the ideals of clean journalism. Its columns are devoted largely to news ; it gives a thorough and comprehensive presentation of the various problems. Students of Political Science. Economics and English have found it particularly helpful. 217 Newman Catholic students in the University have as the center of their Club religious and social life Newman Hall, the home of the Newman Club, the Catholic students ' organization. Though the purpose of the club is mainly a religious one, it contributes to the social and intellectual life of the University through its entertainments and lectures. Here, throughout the college year, informal meetings are held for the members of the club. During the past year a series of lectures have been held, open to the public. Services are held for the students every Sunday. In addition to the chapel, Newman Hall contains a large reading room, a library and se veral recreation rooms. Officers President, F. J. Cunningham ' 14; Vice-president, M. J. Gavin ' 15; Second Vice-president, Mary Monson ' 14; Recording Secretary, Sophia Mc- Entyre ' 15; Corresponding Secretary, Theresa Meikle ' 15; Treasurer, J. E. Stanton ' 15. 218 The Law Membership in the Law Association includes all students Association registered in the professional School of Jurisprudence; it is through this organization that the students supervise the various activities of the department. In conjunction with the Faculty the Association publishes the California Law Review, a bi-monthly magazine devoted to legal questions arising on the Pacific Coast. The use of Boalt Hall is likewise regulated by the Association through a board of governors. Lectures by prominent lawyers and jurists are given throughout the year under its auspices, and in the Spring semester of each year a banquet is held by the Association. Officers President, T. J. Ledwich ' 12; Vice-president, J. L. Simpson ' 13; Secretary, F. J. Cunningham ' 14; Treasurer, Arthur Allyn ' 13; Board of Governors for Boalt Hall, M. C. Baer ' 12, H. S. Don Carlos ' 11 and J. B. Oliver ' 13. John Marshall With the distinct purpose in view of giving its members Law Club supplementary practice in law cases through the medium of moot court trials, the John Marshall Law Club was founded in the Fall of 1907 by members of the Faculty and students in the School of Jurisprudence. At the meetings held fortnightly cases are argued and judged by the students in a manner approximating as closely as is possible actual court procedure. In the Fall of 1913 the Aegis Law Club, a similar organization, joined forces with the John Marshall Law Club. Officers Chancellor, W. W. Ferrier, Jr., ' 12; Clerk, Arthur Allyn ' 13; Bailiff, C. R. Salisbury ' 12. Architectural With an active membership comprising Juniors, Seniors, and Association graduates in the School of Architecture, and an associate mem- bership comprising lower division students preparing to enter architecture as 219 a profession, the Architectural Association, through its officers, directs the social and departmental activities of students in architecture. Aside from frequent social gatherings, the Association provides a number of speakers for the meetings which are held during the semester. Officers: President, R. W. Jeans ' 13; Vice-president, Grace Bird ' 14; Secretary, Ella L. Wall ' 14; Treasurer, R. L. Smith ' 14; Massier, V. D. Westbrook ' 14. League of Relieving that every student in a university supported by the the Republic state owes to that state actual efficient service, the League of the Republic aims to prepare college men to make this return to California. Meeting every second Tuesday evening the club pursues the study of political and economic problems calculated to render a man more efficient as a citizen. The League of the Republic was the founder of Brass Tacks, the weekly college magazine of current comment, and each year elects the editor of this publication. A course of lectures under the heading of Political Science 114 is given each semester under the general supervision of the organization. Specially equipped lecturers are chosen to give this course which takes up some important political or economic problem for each semester ' s work. Officers: President, F. J. Cunningham ' 14; Vice-president. M. Scammell ' 14; Secretary, H. L. Hirschler ' 15; Treasurer, R. M. Dorton ' 16; Executive Committee, L. R. Chilcote ' 15, Paul Chatom, Jr., ' 14, R. M. Dorton ' 16. Civil Engineering Looking to the betterment of the student along practical Association Hnes the Civil Engineering Association has done good work at California since its foundation in 1901. The work of the Association has been to give its members an opportunity to hear good lecturers and see some of the engineering feats being accomplished in this region. Each semester the Association gathers together not only its active members but its alumni and members of the Faculty for a banquet which is the big event in the year ' s affairs. The officers of the organization for the year were : Fall term President, R. W. Reynolds ' 14; Vice-president, H. M. Loy ' 14; Secretary. C. E. Lutz ' 14; Treasurer, R. G. Wadsworth ' 14; Librarian, J. A. Ross ' 14; Sergeants-at-arms, G. A. Pomeroy ' 14 and W. C. Pomeroy ' 14. Spring term President, R. G. Wadsworth ' 14; Vice-president, S. P. Laverty ' 15; Secretary. G. A. Pomeroy ' 14; Treasurer, B. K. Dunshee ' 14; Sergeant-at-arms, I. G. Thomas ' 13. 220 _i ; V) Associated Sophomores preparing to take up the study of medicine organized Pre-Medical early in the Spring semester of 1914 into the Associated Pre- Students Medical Students of the University. Membership, at first limited to Sophomores, was later extended to Juniors. Meetings are held every third Tuesday, at which physicians in active practice as well as members of the Faculty lead discussions on some of the many questions before the medical world today. Officers President. G. H. Becker ' 16; Vice-president, A. E. Reische ' 15; Secretary-treasurer, L. E. Hardgrave ' 16. Calipha The Calipha Club is the organization through which the Jewish Club students of the University are brought into closer personal touch with one another by means of social gatherings held at frequent intervals throughout the year. Aside from social activities the Club offers its members the oppor- tunity of hearing lectures on various topics by members of the Faculty and other interested persons. Officers: President, M. D. Sapiro ' 14; Secretary, S. M. Arndt ' 15; Treas- urer, J. L. Jacobs ' 14. Cosmopolitan Taking as its slogan the motto, " Above all nations is Club humanity, " the Cosmopolitan Club of the University was founded in 1912 under the enthusiastic leadership of Professor Scholz. With its membership open to all students, the club now forms a chapter of the American Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs which, in turn, is a member of the Corda Fratres, the international federation of cosmopolitan clubs in the universities throughout the world. The Corda Fratres strives to unite st udent movements throughout the world and to create a binding international fellowship; the study of world-wide problems is encouraged and the attempt is made to stimulate appreciation for the culture of the different nations. To further these aims the local chapter holds a series of " national nights " when each national representation in turn entertains in the manner of the native land. Deans ' Barrows and Rieber have invited the Federation to hold an Inter- national Students ' Reunion here in 1915, and the members of the local chapter are busily engaged in working out this plan. The officers for the year were : President, Sarangadhar Das ' 14; Vice-president, Hanza Susaki ' 14; Recording Secretary, Vern Smith ' 15; Corresponding Secretary, Moi Lee Woo ' 15; Treasurer. Edwin Kent ' 15. 221 AftA American Society Founded by an enthusiastic group of Seniors in December, of Mechanical 191 1. the University of California Student Branch of the engineers American Society of Mechanical Engineers has had a rapid development. Almost immediately the local society became a branch of the national organization whose name it now bears. Professor Joseph LeConte, already a member of the American society, was appointed to act as honorary chairman. Since then the organization has held meetings every two weeks, when talks on engineering subjects are presented and informal discussions are held. The officers of the society are: Chairman, Rene Guillou ' 15; Vice-chairman, G. H. Briggs ' 14; Secretary, P. H. Landon ' 14; Treasurer, W. W. Penniman ' 14. The Organized under the general direction of members of the Faculty, Mining _ students in the College of Mining follow their particular line of work beyond the classroom through the medium of the Mining Association. In the meetings, mining engineers, graduates of California and elsewhere, present to the undergraduates some of the living problems and feats of modern engineering. The organization likewise arranges for trips in the vicinity. Officers First term: President, C. E. Waldner ' 13; Vice-president, E. K. Craig ' 13; Secretary, J. B. Orynski ' 15; Treasurer, D. H. McLaughlin ' 14; Librarian, B. T. Rocca ' 15. Second term: President. D. H. McLaughlin ' 14; Vice-president, L. W. Orynski ' 14; Secretary, A. K. Hegeman ' 14; Treasurer, B. R. Deleray ' 14; Librarian, B. T. Rocca ' 15. Bench and Bar To afford students in the College of Jurisprudence a better Law Club opportunity for the study and presentation of moot cases, the Bench and Bar Law Club was founded in 1910 from among members of that department. Membership in the club is limited to fifteen. The meetings are held fortnightly and are conducted as far as possible according to actual court procedure. Officers: Chief Justice, S. R. Sterne ' 12; Senior Associate Justice, D. A. Mace ' 12; Clerk, E. J. Sinclair ' 13; Bailiff, J. C. Altman ' 13. Agriculture Bending its energies to bring before its members all fresh Club information covering the discoveries in the field of scientific agriculture, the Agriculture Club in the University conducts a lecture series throughout the college year. Experts in husbandry and experimental agriculture are secured to lead the discussions. 222 With the widening of scope in the department, the scheme of stretching its boundaries and broadening its branches of the club in the high schools throughout will be under the direction of the organizing body and activities by the Campus organization. Officers First term: President, P. I. Dougherty ' 14 Brown ' 14; Secretary. G. H. Wilson ' 15; Treasurer, R. J at-arms, A. L. Chaffin ' 15. Second term: President, president. R. J. Brown ' 14; Secretary. A. W. Christie Scarlett ' 15: Sergeant-at-arms, R. X. Hallner ' 15. club has hit upon the influence by instituting the State. The clubs will be guided in their : Vice-president, R. W. . Brown ' 14; Sergeant- M. A. Lee ' 14; Vice- ' 15; Treasurer, A. L. Language ' It is true that the most efficient method of becoming acquainted Clubs w ith the life of a foreign people is by reading its literature and singing its songs. And in this way the group of language clubs on the Campus do a praiseworthy service in the educational system. Besides, the informality of the respective meetings and the entertainments that are given make them important factors in the social activities of the University. One French, one Spanish and six German clubs are on the Campus. Le Cercle Francais: Officers First term President, Y. D. Westbrook ' 14; Vice-president, Harriet H. Pasmore ' 14; Secretary-treasurer, R. E. Cuendett ' 15. El Circiilo Hispanico: Officers First term President. X. I. Xorton ' 14; Vice-president, Daisy M. Xewby ' 13; Secretary. Helen T. Myer ' 14; Treasurer, A. L. Babcock ' 16. Second term President, X. I. Norton ' 14; Vice-president, Elizabeth J. Easton ' 16; Secretary, Helen T. Myer ' 14; Treasurer, H. W. Todd ' 14. 223 Die Plaudertaschc: Officers First term President, Dorothy P. Mason ' 14; Vice-president, Mary E. Hunt ' 15; Secretary, Elizabeth Rowe ' 15; Treasurer, Lillian Rhein ' 14. Second term President, Mary E. Hunt ' 15; Vice-president, G. B. Maxwell ' 14; Secretary, Enid M. Childs ' 16; Treasurer, Louise M. Rhein ' 14. Deutscher Kranschen: Officers First term President, Edith M. Bell ' 15; Vice-president, J. I. Nairne ' 16; Secretary, Geraldine Boothe ' 16; Treasurer, Freda Meyer ' 16. Second term President, Edith M. Bell ' 15; Vice-president, Sarah E. Fairchilds ' 16; Secretary, Geraldine Boothe ' 16; Treasurer, Freda Meyer ' 16. Konversationsklub: Officers First term President, Gladys F. Nelgner ' 14; Vice-president, H. L. Hirschler ' 15; Secretary, Rosa E. Gehrkens ' 16; Treasurer, R. S. Mayock ' 16. Sprechverband: Officers President, Lucie D. Altona ' 15; Vice-president, Martha M. Roeber ' 15 ; Secretary, Myrtle Lovdal ' 15 ; Treasurer, C. H. Graves ' 16. Deutscher Verein: Officers President, Professor H. K. Schilling; Vice- president, Hermine Henze ' 14; Secretary, Ella M. Marline ' 12; Treasurer, S. L. Harding ' 14. Deutscher Zirklc: Officers President, V. S. Randolph ' 15; Vice-president, Emma Snodgrass ' 17; Secretary, Hazel Malcom 17; Treasurer, Osgood Murdock ' 16. Commerce Founded primarily for studying everyday problems in the in- Club dustrial world, the Commerce Club carries out its purpose in a variety of ways. A series of instructive lectures is given by professors in the University; business men in the vicinity are brought here as special lecturers. Trips are taken to the manufacturing plants accessible from Berkeley. These sight-seeing trips and tours of investigation have been the principal source of the students ' interest in the club. Officers: First term President, C. H. Bruns ' 14; Vice-president, A. G. Hazzard ' 14; Secretary-treasurer, W. J. McKie ' 15. Second term President, J. W. Snyder ' 14; Vice-president, W. H. Dozier ' 14; Secretary-treasurer, A. D. Showalter ' 15. Forestry With a view to having established at the University of California Club a Department of Forestry, students interested in this line of work have formed what is known as the Forestry Club. The club holds fortnightly meetings at which men prominent in the ranks of forestry investigation bring 224 before the members problems which are facing the men engaged in active work. Frequent trips, both sightseeing and experimental, are made to points about the bay when opportunity is given for the first-hand study of actual problems. Officers: First term President, F. P. Keen ' 14; Vice-president, O. R. Miller ' 15; Secretary, V. S. Brown ' 14; Treasurer, R. E. Cuendett ' 15. Second term President, W. C. Mathews ' 14; Vice-president, L. S. Smith ' 16; Secretary, O. R. Miller ' 15; Treasurer, H. C. Bowman ' 15. American Institute Having as its object the study of electrotechnical subjects of Electrical not considered in the class room, the University of Engineers California Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers offers to the student of electrical engineering an opportunity for a little better acquaintance with his subject than can be obtained from the class room alone. At each meeting of the organization a paper on some electrical engineering topic is read and then thrown open for a general discussion by the members. The membership of the society is limited to twenty-two selected from the two upper classes. Officers: Chairman, C. Z. Yost ' 14; Vice-chairman, F. A. Beck 14; Treasurer. F. A. Koester ' 14; Secretary, L. E. Rushton ' 14. Associated Electrical and Installed this year in newly equipped quarters, the Mechanical Engineers Associated Electrical and Mechancial Engineers have been able to enlarge the scope of their work. The association now has a membership of one hundred upperclassmen in the College of Mechanics. At the meetings of the organization held every two weeks addresses are delivered on engineering subjects, usually by men who have achieved prominence in the outside world. In addition to this the association arranges for frequent trips to view plants and engineering projects in the nearby counties. The officers for the past year were: Fall term President, J. C. Blair ' 13; Vice-president, Allen Morrow ' 14; Recording Secretary, C. B. Merrick ' 14; Corresponding Secretary, F. A. Koester ' 14; Treasurer, P. H. Landon ' 14; Librarian, W. H. Holland ' 14; Executive Committee, G. H. Briggs ' 14 and J. E. Zeile ' 14. Spring term President, C. C. Brown ' 14; Vice-president, A. C. Moorhead ' 14; Recording Secretary, J. B. Junor ' 15; Corresponding Sec- retary, R. Guillou ' 15; Treasurer, P. L. Crane ' 15; Executive Committee, B. Bare ' 14 and J. V. Kimber ' 15. 225 Oregon For the purpose of furthering the social relations of the students Club here, and of ultimately forming an alumni association in Portland, Oregon, the Portland Club was organized on the Campus in the Fall of 19.11. So hearty has been the support accorded the organization that it was deemed advisable in the fall of 1913 to extend the scope of the club so as to include all students from Oregon, and in February of this year, chiefly through the efforts of the local organization, a California Alumni Association was organized at Portland. Officers of the Oregon Club are: President. Mildred L. Clemens ' 15; Secretary, Effie J. Leedy ' 16; Treasurer, H. D. Farmer ' 14; Executive Committee, Louise Harvey ' 16, E. R. Crabbe ' 14, Jennie R. Edgington ' 14, A. L. Silverman ' 14. Siskiyou In order to bring the men students of the locality into a more Club intimate relationship, a small group of students founded, in the Fall of 1911, what is known as the Siskiyou Club. The purposes of the club are purely social and meetings are held on the first Tuesday of each month. Several dances and various other entertainments were given during the term. They were well attended by former residents of Siskiyou County who are now living in the Bay cities. The student membership of the club has been increased during the last term and now exceeds twenty-five. Officers President, W. H. Eller ' 14; Secretary, J. E. Jensen ' 14; Treasurer, D. A. Parker ' 16. Education With a view towards creating a closer relationship between under- Club graduates and men actively engaged in the teaching profession, the Education Club was founded at the University in the Spring of 1912. The club aims to give its members a broader and more practical knowledge of the profession ; by means of lectures and discussions it brings them into contact with the everyday problems of teaching. Officers First term: President, F. A. Shaeffer ' 14; Secretary-treasurer, O. R. Dixon ' 13. Second term: President, O. R. Howe ' 13; Secretary- treasurer, R. S. Maile ' 14. 226 i S Sphinx HONORARY MEMBERS BENJAMIN I. WHEELER PORTE GARNET CHARLES M. GAYLEY FACULTY CHAUNCEY W. WELLS ARTHUR W. POPE HERBERT E. CORY RICHARD C. TOLHAN THOMAS H. REED GEORGE E. BRANCH ELMER G. STRICKLEN CHARLES L. SEEGER CARL H. PARKER RICHARD F. SCHOLZ THOMAS H. GOODSPEED NEWTON B. DRURT GEORGE R. McMixx LEONARD BACON MATTHEW C. LYNCH WILHELM R. FINGER FRED T. BLAN CHARD CLARE M. TORREY FRITZ K. KRUGER ERNEST G. CLEWE JOHN L. SIMPSON Louis I. NEWMAN GRADUATES JOE G. SWEET WILLIAM A. PETERS MORSE A. CARTWRIGBT SENIORS JAMES P. BAUMIERGER NORMAN L. MCLAREN HAROLD P. NACHTRIEB COLLINS K. ORTON, JR. JOHN L. SCHOOLCRAFT KENNETH L. BLANCHARD RALPH M. EATON FRANK H. PARTRIDGE MANSEL P. GRIFFITHS PAUL L. EDWARDS WILLIAM A. WIELAND RUSSELL G. WAGENET FREDERICK C. MILLS FRANK J. CUNNINGHAM AURREY W. DRURY ROSWELL G. HAM KENNETH T. PERKINS HENRY C. BRECK OLIVER L. HALVES 227 JUNIORS SIDNEY C. HOWARD FREDERICK S. FAUST GLADSTONE WILSON DONOVAN O. PETERS HARRY L. DUNN Torch and Shield Founded in 1907 KATHERINE CARLTON HARRIET JUDD ELIEL ROSE FARRELL MEMBERS IRMA FOVEAUX FAY FRISBIE BARBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB ADA SWORTZEL Phi Delta Kappa JOHN SIEGFRIED BOLIN RICHARD CAUSE BOONE IRA WOODS HOWERTH FACULTY ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE CHARLES EDWARD RUGH WINFIELD SCOTT THOMAS WILLIAM GRANDVILLE HUMMEL HOWARD KNOX DICKSON JONATHAN DOUGLASS FOSTER JOHN DAVID HOUSER OCHELTREE SEAWELL HuBBARD OSMAN RANSOM HULL MILAN EDWARD HUNT JAMES ALVA KELL DWIGHT CONDO BAKER HAROLD HAMMOND COZENS ARTHUR IRVING GATES HARRY GUTHRIE HANSELL CHARLES ALBERT HARWELL GRADUATES PERCY E. ROWELL IVOR FORD TORREY PERCY FRIARS VALENTINE SHIRLEY HOWARD WEBER GEORGE M. WESSELLS GUY VERNELLEN WHALEY WILLIAM KIRK WOOLERY SENIORS ALBERT AUGUSTUS JUNGERMANN ROBERT SHERRILL MAILE FREDERICK AUGUSTUS SHAEFFER EDWIN FREDERICK SMYTH ROY EVERET WARREN JUNIORS RAYMOND CHARLES CAMPBELL GEORGE CLEVELAND KYTE 228 FACULTY HERBERT E. CORY GRADUATE LESLIE BATES HELEN M. CORNELIUS DEBORAH H. OVER AUBREY W. DRURY CLOTILDE GRUNSKY SENIORS ROSWELL G. HAM HARRIETT H. PASMORE KENNETH T. PERKINS RALPH D. SCOTT JOHN L. SCHOOLCRAFT JUNIORS FREDERICK S. FAUST SIDNEY C. HOWARD THODA S. COCKCROFT 229 Absent on leave. SOPHOMORE MARY C. DA VIES Glee Club OFFICERS President M. C. NATHAN ' 14 Vice-president G. D. MACDONALD ' IS Secretary P. H. ARNOT ' 16 Director C. R. MORSE ' 96 Manager R. E. GUNN ' 14 TENORS J. J. MILLER ' 13 G. T. JUDD ' IS W. M. FORKER ' 13 W. B. LEHANE ' 15 J. C. HARE ' 14 J. B. FRISBIE ' 16 L. E. RUSHTON ' 14 G. W. BAKER ' 16 S. L. HARDING ' 14 H. D. BRAGG ' 16 O. B. SMITH ' 14 W. E. LEHE ' 16 E. G. BURLAND ' IS W. S. RAINEY ' 16 A. G. RINN ' 15 J. S. CANDEE ' 17 E. W. GARDEN ' 15 E. K. HUSSEY ' 17 G. D. MACDONALD ' 15 R. G. DUDLEY ' 17 A. L. STEWART ' 15 G. L. PATTERSON ' 17 BASSES O. C. WYLLIE ' 13 R. M. YELLAND ' 15 O. F. BROOKS ' 14 H. C. CARWELL ' 16 R. E. GUNN ' 14 P. H. ARNOT ' 16 R. G. KNIGHT ' 14 W. B. AUGUR ' 16 M. C. NATHAN ' 14 L. H. BRIGHAM ' 16 F. L. VANN ' 14 T. E. GAY ' 16 L. B. BAILEY ' 15 D. F. MADDOX ' 16 G. B. CASTER ' 15 J. C. DYER ' 16 M. B. CURTIS ' 15 G. B. PETERSON ' 16 U. L. ETTINGER ' 15 J. D. SHORT ' 16 T. E. HALEY ' 15 A. S. McCuRDY ' 16 M. S. RIDDICK ' 15 L. E. EDGERLY ' 17 H. N. HERRICK ' 17 232 Cadet Band f,. r ,, . ( E. R. LASELL, FIRST TERM Chief Musician L. K. NEWFIELD, SECOND TERM Second Lieutenant . . . . E. M. WRIGHT Second Lieutenant G. H. BRIGGS Chief Trumpeter S. H. FOUNTAINS Drum Major L. W. FOWLER SERGEANTS G. H. MARTIN W. V. BRADY E. N. ARNOT E. J. ALBRECHT H. E. KAISER C. A. HARWELL L. A. WAITE V. S. BROWN C. D. HART W. H. DUNN G. T. JUDD CORPORALS P. H. ARNOT L. A. WADSWORTH J. B. FRISBIE J. B. LINFORD L. S. LANTZ H. A. MALLUM A. B. GUSLANDER H. K. Fox PRIVATES C. W. ANDERSON H. C. LAWSON W. BIGELOW J. N. OWEN L. J. BRUNEL R. D. OWEN K. L. CALDWELL P. E. REAMES H. H. COOLIDGE G. D. ROBERTS, JR. G. J. CARR H. W. ROBBINS L. G. CORYELL W. C. STROHBACH M. B. CUSTER J. R. TALBOT W. D. DEjARNATT C. J. VAN ZlLE W. H. FROLICH C. E. WAYLAND G. B. GLEASON B. WEISS J. D. GROVES C. N. WHITE R. P. HAYDON I. WILLS L. S. KIN NEAR R. M. YELLAND C. M. MCAFEE 234 Mandolin Club OFFICERS President J AY MCLEAN ' 14 Vice-president R H. PINSKA ' 14 Manager . D. FLYNN ' 14 FIRST MANDOLINS L. D. HERMLE ' 14 H. M. BAEUCH ' 15 JAY MCLEAN ' 14 R. W. ROHRER ' 15 F. H. PINSKA ' 14 L. A. ISAACSON ' 17 E. D. FLYNN ' 14 H. H. TREMBLE ' 17 W. K. REID ' 14 W. WOOD WORTH ' 17 K. D. FOBES ' IS SECOND MANDOLINS R. J. BROWN ' 14 H. K. Fox ' 16 R. E. NEBELUNG ' 14 W. M. JONES ' 16 A. B. PARSONS ' 15 J. W. CARROLL ' 17 C. CRANE ' 16 L. H. REARDON ' 17 GUITARS J. C. BLAIR ' 14 W. BIGELOW ' 16 I. E. HINRICHSEN ' 14 P. D. EDWARDS ' 16 K. A. CAREY ' 15 I. WILLS ' 16 W. J. DUDDLESON ' 17 MANDOLA E. CAMPER ' 17 LUTE E. E. MONRO ' 17 CELLO M. WOLFSOHN ' 17 DRUMS E. H. STILLMAN ' 16 236 Treble Clef President . . Vice-president Secretary . . Treasurer . OFFICERS FIRST TERM CLAUDIA T. MASSIE CHRISTINE BERTHOLAS RUTH SHERMAN EMILIE R. POPPE SECOND TERM CLAUDIA T. MASSIE MILA M. CEARLEY MILDRED VAN GULPEN MELINDA L. MAGLY FIRST SOPRANOS Lois K. BECKWITH FANNIE F. LAIRD CHRISTINE BERTHOLAS FRANCES H. MALCOLM NELDA R. BRIGGS HARRIET CHAMBERLAIN ALICE B. ELLIOTT DOLORES GIBSON HELEN HATHAWAY FRIEDA HOFMAN ALICE C. NOBLE ROSABELLE G. SCOTT LORENE SNOWDEN LAURA A. WALDEN HELEN M. WARE GRACE M. PARKER CHARLOTTE HURD SECOND SOPRANOS PHYLLIDA ASHLEY LEILA M. NIELSEN RUTH S. CARSON TILLIE DE BERNARDI ELIZABETH ELLIOTT PAULINE ENCH EMILIE POPPE BERNICE STERLING CLAUDIA MASSIE ELFRIEDA STEINDORFF MONICA FLANNERY ALTOS RUTH H. CRANDALL ALICE S. BRANSFORD GLADYS GOEGGEL MELINDA L. MAGLY MILDRED VAN GULPEN MARION E. WILCOX HELEN SLAUGHTER RUTH SHERMAN CAROLINE SHEPPA ELIZABETH M. WILLS 238 Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club OFFICERS President ELZAIDA HANSON Vice-president MARY G. MULVANY Secretary SADIE W. HURT Treasurer HAZEL L. KING Manager HELEN LAWTON MANDOLINS GLADYS CHANEY VERNA M. LANE SADIE W. BURT OLGA O ' CONNOR ELZAIDA HANSON ISABELLE M. MCCRACKEN ELIZABETH A. BOYNTON FLORENCE L. KIRCHEN LUCILE B. HlNKLE ETHEL B. HlGGINS CLENNIE N. CARD RUTH BAKER MARY G. MULVANY HELEN LAWTON EVALYN N. REED FERA E. WEBBER MARG ARETTA B. HARVEY GUITARS RUTH MALLOCH EUGENE F. WEBBER ELIZABETH EASTON GRACE G. STAFFORD BERTHA M. GALLOWAY CELLO HAZEL L. KING 240 Orchestra OFFICERS President . . . . Vice-president . . Secretary-treasurer Librarian . . . . Director PROFESSOR R. F. SCHOLZ ... S. F. JONES ' 16 . . . W. G. COREY ' 15 . , . P. R. BRUST ' 17 MR. PAUL STEINDORFF VIOLIN W. W. THOMAS ' 14 K. STEINDORFF ' 14 J. N. TRUEBLOOD ' 14 I. Dow ' 15 L. TAUSSIG ' 15 D. J. BERGMAN ' 15 J. A. PATTON ' 15 O. C. PARKINSON ' 15 H. B. COOPER ' 16 S. F. JONES ' 16 A. R. JOHNSON ' 17 F. J. JONAS ' 17 I. SEAMAN ' 17 J. L. KAUFFMAN ' 17 R. G. MONGES ' 17 F. T. McKuNE ' 17 R. M. BROWN ' 17 H. HUNT ' 17 E. H. HESSELBERG ' 17 J. L. JUNGERMANN ' 17 R. S. MAYOCK ' 16 E. H. STILLMAN ' 16 CELLO E. L. GARTHWAITE ' 17 P. F. WOOLSEY ' 17 E. W. GARDEN ' 15 VIOLA W. G. COREY ' 15 J. B. FRISBIE ' 16 A. L. RICE ' 16 FLUTE P. R. BRUST ' 17 K. L. CALDWELL ' 17 P. H. ARNOT ' 16 CLARINET J. R. TALBOT ' 17 F. B. TAYLOR ' 17 J. V. BALDWIN ' 15 J. G. KLEMGARD ' 17 CORNET T. V. MARTIN ' 17 E. V. VAUGHN ' 17 L. G. COR YELL ' 16 H6RN CHARLES VAN ZEILE ' 17 S. M. WILSON ' 15 DOUBLE BASS H. V. SMITH ' 16 H. W. COCHRAN ' 14 TROMBONE H. A. MALLUM ' 15 C. E. WAYLAND ' 17 PIANO G. T. JUDD ' 15 242 Ukulele Club OFFICERS President DOROTHY CLARKE Secretary-treasurer CHARLOTTE N. KURD EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE KATHERINE CRELIJN DOROTHY CLARKE AILEEN HYLAND CHARLOTTE N. KURD MEMBERS CHARLOTTE N. HURD MARGARET HASELTINE DOROTHY CLARKE HELEN E. SLAUGHTER AILEEN HYLAND DORA D. ROGERS KATHERINE CRELLIN PAULINE CHAMBERLAIN DOROTHY E. WESTRUP ELIZABETH B. MILLEK IMOGENE MASON MABEL M. MCCLYMONT 243 emor Senior Class Officers President . .; Vice-president . Secretary . . Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms Yell Leader FIRST TERM ELMER L. SHIRRELL EVELYN RAYNOLOS JOHN L. SCHOOLCRAFT FRANK W. RUBKE Louis K. NEWFIELD FRANK H. PARTRIDGE SECOND TERM JOHN L. SCHOOLCRAFT ELIZABETH MORRISON CHARLES E. LUTZ PAUL CHATOM AUBREY W. DRURY MELVILLE C. NATHAN 246 QfliOf CHARLES JACKSON ABRAMS. Mining. Oroville Mining Association: U. X. X.: Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Squad (2), (3), Team (4); Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Squad ( 1 ) ; Chairman Junior Plug Committee ; General Chairman Junior Day ; Reception Committee Interscholastic Meet ; Rally Committee ; Crew Train Committee ; Senior Informal Committee. PHYLLIS ACKERMAX. r + B; + BK. IXGEBORG ADAMS. Xekahni. RAYMOND STEWAKT ADAMS. DORIS ADEN. STEPHEN GAGE AINSWOBTH. VitciL MABIOX AIROLA. Social Science. Social Science. Agriculture. Social Science. Mechanics. Social Science (Juris.) Oakland lone Monrovia Berkeley Yountville Angels Camp Big " C " Society ; Assembly Debating Society, Speak er (4) ; Member Debat- ing Council (4); Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3). GEORGE LESLIE ALBRIGHT. Social Science. Bishop THEODORE A. ALEXANDER. Civil Engineering. Chico ETHEL LEONA ALLEN. Social Science. Fort Bragg RAY MARSTOX ALLEN. Agriculture. Berkeley MARGARET MAY ALLTUCKER. Social Science. Elk Grove BK; Art History Circle; Y. W. C. A.; Forensic Society; Vice-president Mathematics Club (4) ; Bonnheim Essay Prize (2), (3), (4) ; Bonnheim Discussion Prize (4) ; Bennett Essay Prize (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee. ALMA UNION AMES. MARGUERITE A MOSS. KKT. EDWARD OTTO AMUNDSEN. ALMA MOZELLE ANDERSON. VICTOR BERNHARD ANDERSON. ANNA ANDREASON. Agriculture. Social Science. Agriculture. Letters. Agriculture. Social Science. Deutscher Verein ; Senior Advisory Committee. ELLA REED ARBOGAST. atural Science. WILLIAM MELVILLE ARENDT. Mining. HURON K. ASHFOBD. Social Science. 247 Oakdale Xapa Berkeley Barstow Los Angeles Berkeley Attica, Indiana Jamestown Honolulu DOC. IN ACTION Social Science. Natural Science. Honolulu San Francisco Berkeley Stockton Azusa Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco Riverside Hispanico (4). Los Angeles San Francisco MARGUERITE ASHFORD. Social Science. WILLIAM JAMES ASHLEY. Mining. HENRY EDWARD ASHMUN. Letters (Juris.) Permanent Organization Committee. HELEN ATHERTON. Social Science. A . GENEVIEVE ATKINSON. r B. BRADFORD STAN WOOD AVERELL. CHARLES VOLNEY AVERILL. Mining. T B H ; A T ; Mining Association. MAY CARR AVER. Natural Science Aldebaran Club. THOMAS FRED AYERS. Natural Science (Med.) EDNA GAIL BABCOCK. Natural Science. El Circulo Hispanico; Channing Club; Treasurer El Circulo GARABED STEVENS BABOYAN. (At large) FRANK MEAD BACON. Chemistry. AX 2. ALICE BADEN. Natural Science. Riverside Captain Class Crew (2) ; Y. W. C. A. General Committee ; Labor Day Committee (2). JOHN EMIL BAILEY. Commerce. Los Angeles Acacia ; Commerce Club ; Band. LLOYD EVAN BAILEY. Agriculture. Berkeley FLORENCE BAILIE. Natural Science. Berkeley Al Chemia, Secretary (4). DWIGHT CONDO BAKER. Social Science. South Pasadena Achaean; BK; AK; Y. M. C. A.; Daily Calif ornian (1), Associate Editor (2). ELIZABETH FAULKNER BAKER. Social Science. Aberdeen, Wash. Prytanean ; Y. W. C. A. ; Secretary Women ' s Parliamentary Society (3) ; Forensic President (4) ; Contributing Editor Brass Tacks (4) ; Cast of " Marie Stuart, " " Henry IV., " Junior Curtain Raiser ; " Partheneia " Costume Committee (3) ; " Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (3) ; Chairman A. W. S. Emergency Fund (3); Chairman Junior Farce Prize Committee; Chairman Senior Memorial Committee ; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Students ' Union Committee ; Manager " Par- theneia " (4) ; Chairman Senior Assemblies. HENRIETTA BALCH. Social Science. Oakland Y. W. C. A. ; Art History Circle ; Parliamentary Society ; Secretary Art History Circle ; A. W. S. Open House Committees ; Senior Advisory Com- mittee ; Women ' s Boarding House Committee ; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee. IRENE CATHERINE BALL. Social Science. Oakland HEDWIG ELIZABETH BALLASEYUS. Social Science. Placerville Enewah Club; A. W. S. Finance Committee (3); Charter Day Dance Com- mittee (2) ; Senior Advisory Committee. TASAKU BAN. Commerce. Portland, Ore. 248 RIP AND HENRY EDWARD GEOFFREY BANGS. atural Science. Oakland 2 N ; Big " C " Society ; Architectural Association ; Chairman Senior Perma- nent Memorial Committee ; Freshman Track Team ; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4). JOHN BANKUS. Mechanics. Berkeley HELEN GERTRUDE BANNAN. Xatural Science. Oakland KKF. BERT BETHEFORD BANTA. Agriculture. San Francisco 2 X ; Agriculture Club ; Hilgard Memorial Committee. BERT BARE. Mechanics. San Francisco A. E. M. E. ; Cadet First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant ; Officers ' Club. ANNA BARKER. Letters. Boise, Idaho Nekahni ; Alchemia ; Sprechverband ; Y. W. C. A. ; Proctor Senior Women ' s Hall ; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee ; Charter Day Dance Committee ; A. W. S. Open House Committee. Guv BARKER. Mechanics. Boise, Idaho S E; AXA; TBH; A. E. and M. E.; A. I. E. E.; Manager California Journal of Technology (4) ; Chairman Engineers ' Dance (4). JAMES MADISON BARKLEY. Social Science. Brentwood MARION S. BARNES. Mechanics. Berkeley JAMES DAVIS BASYE, JR. Commerce. Visalia 2 n ; B r 2 ; Commerce Club ; BLUE AND GOLD Records Committee ; Captain ' Freshman Track Team ; Varsity Track Team ( 1 ) ; Sophomore Hop Recep- tion Committee ; Chairman Junior Prom Arrangements Committee. HERBERT FRANK BAUER. Social Science. San Francisco Commerce Club ; Congress Debating Society ; Freshman Crew Squad. JAMES PERCY BAUMBERGER, Natural Science. San Francisco ETHEL BEARD. Natural Science. Berkeley MATTHEW A. BEATON. Xatural Science. Chicago, 111. LOTTIE VERA BEHRENS. Natural Science. Los Angeles FREDERICK ALBERT BEIK. Mechanics. Oroville 62. MARIANNE HAZEL BELL. Social Science. San Francisco i-i-i; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (3); Senior Advisory Com- mittee; Senior Memorial Committee; " Partheneia " Costume Committee (3), Chairman Properties Committee (4). MARY ETHEL BERLIN. Commerce. Oakland Xewman Club. IDA BERNARD. GEORGE THOMAS BERRY. VIOLET FLORENCE BERRY. JOSEPHINE FRANCES BEVAN. ANNA VESTA BIEDENBACH. GRACE BIRD. Xatural Science. Agriculture. Xatural Science. Natural Science. Social Science. Xatural Science. San Francisco Crescent City Crescent City Marysville H Berkeley Salt Lake City, Utah 2 K ; Prytanean ; Architectural Association, Vice-president (4) ; Secretary- Senior Women ' s Singing ; Women ' s Day Pelican Staff (4) ; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser; Chairman Senior Advisory Board; Junior Informal Com- mittee; Senior Assembly Committee; Women ' s Swiming Tank Committee; Chairman Senior Election Committee ; Interscholastic Reception Committee. 249 WHEN THE CAT ' S AWAY SANFORD AND GLENNEY, AS USUAL FUST MATE KILDUFF JESSE CHESTER BLAIR. Mechanics. Buffalo, N. Y. HERBERT SPENCER BLAKEMORE. Chemistry. Lewiston AXS. KENNETH LESTER BLANCHARD. Social Science. National City T; BK; A ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Editorial Board BLUE AND GOLD;; Student Affairs Committee; General Chairman Senior Week Committees. MAURICE JUNIOR BLEUEL. Social Science. Oakland 2 X ; Chairman Debating Council (4) ; Secretary Senate Debating Society ; Sophomore Debating Team; International Peace Prize Discussion (2), (3); Permanent Memorial Committee; University Parliament (4). RUTH ROCHESTER BLISS. Natural Science. Visalia Copa de Oro ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Junior Prom Arrangements Committee. MAKSDEN SCOTT BLOIS. Soda! Science. Dinuba II K A ; Governor Senior Hall ; Photograph Committee BLUE AND GOLD. FREDERICK EDWARD BOEKENOOGEN. Agriculture. DORIS BOGGS. Social Science. Cranford Club; Committee. ESTHER MARIA BOMGARDNER. CHESTER DEAN BONESTELL. South Pasadena Watsonville Deutscher Verein ; Sprechverband ; Senior Advisory Social Science. San Diego Commerce. Ventura ARE; 9NE; Commerce Club; University Assembly Committee (3), Chair- man (4). LAURA ELIZABETH BOUCHER. Social Science. Walla Walla, Wash. Art History Circle (3), Secretary-Treasurer (4). JANETTE GARNETT BOWDISH. Social Science. Kerman Y. W. C. A.; Art History Circle; Winner English Club Short-Story Con- test (3) ; " Partheneia " Chorus (2), (3). CARL P. BOWLES. Letters. Suisun JOSEPH VERNOL BOWMAN. Mining. Hanfqrd K2; A. E. and M. E. MELVIN DUDLEY BOYD. Agriculture. Sacramento 2X. RIVERA BOYD. Social Science. Los Angeles Nekahni Club ; Senior Advisory Committee ; A. W. S. Open House Com- mittee ; Junior Informal Committee; Charter Day Dance Committee. MARIE ELIZABETH BRADFORD. Xatural Science. Oakland EDWARD RANKEN BRAINERD. A6. Social Science. Los Angeles HILDA BRANDENSTEIN. Xatural Science. San Francisco Kel Thaida; Die Plaudertasche (1), (2), Vice-president (3); Occident Staff (2) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; " Partheneia " (2) ; Class Basket- ball (2) ; Charter Day Committee (2) ; Interscholastic Circus Committee (2) ; Chairman Senior Advisory Committee ; Senior Records Committee. DAVID OTTO BRANT. Agriculture. Los Angeles T. HENRY CUSHMAN BRECK. Xatural Science. Oakland A A ; B K ; B F 2 ; A ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Sphinx ; Big " C " Society; John Marshall Law Club; Rally Committee (3); Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Chairman Student Union Com- mittee ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Tennis Team (3), (4); General Committee and Reunion Committee, Senior Week. 250 Vic ELLIS BREEDEX. atural Science. Santa Ana 6 A X ; B F 2 ; Golden Bear ; Big " C " Society ; Commerce Club ; Polydeucean Club: Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Rally Committee; Junior Banquet Committee; Varsity Tennis Team (2), (3), Captain (4), WINIFRED BRIDGE. atural Science. Belvedere F B; Prytanean; Vice-president A. V. S. ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Women ' s Day Pelican; Women ' s Day Calif ornian; A. S. U. C. Finance Committee (1), (2); A. W. S. Executive Committee (4); Freshman Crew. RUBY GRACE BRIER. Social Science. Turlock GEORGE HARRISON BRIGGS. Mechanics. Riverside A X A ; A. S. M. E. ; A. E. and M. E. ; Band ; Mandolin ; Orchestra. JAMES BRIXCARD. Ch-il Engineering. San Francisco LLOYD CLEAVLAXD BROOKS. Commerce. Bishop OTIS FRAXK BROOKS. Agriculture. Santa Barbara ESTO BATES BROUGHTOX. Letters. Modesto CLAUDE CHARLES BROWN. Mechanics. Los Angeles t i; K ; TBI1; English Club ; Student Branch American . Institute Electrical Engineers ; President A. E. and M. E. ; Freshman Track Team ; Sophomore and Junior Class Crew ; Junior Prom Decoration Committee (3) ; Rally Committee (4); Engineers ' Dance Committee (4). ELBERT MCSHERRY BROWN. Agriculture. Lodi ERNEST CRESWELL BROWN. Commerce. Alameda 2X, BT2; Managerial Staff Daily Californian (1). (2), (3), Manager ( 4 ; Junior Farce Cast : General Chairman Freshman Glee ; Sophomore Hop Committee; BLUE AXD GOLD Staff. RALPH WHITNEY BROWN. Agriculture. Antioch A Z ; Vice-president Agriculture Club ; Associate Manager U. C. Journal of Agriculture: Class Swimming Team (1), (2). (3). (4); Chairman Agricul- tural Freshmen Information Committee; Chairman Agriculture Club Mem- bership Committee: Agriculture Welfare Committee. RUDOLPH JOSEPH BROWN. Agriculture. Riverside AX A; Mandolin Club: Agriculture Club. Treasurer (3), Vice-president (4): First Lieutenant Company L: Sophomore Rifle Team (2) ' , Forum. x SHARPSTEEN BROWN. atural Science. Berkeley Mandolin Club; Band (2). (3), (4); Forestry Club; 145-pound Basketball Team (2). (4); Wrestling (4). INA GERTRUDE BROWXFIELD. Social Science. Concord EDNA MARGARET BROWNING. atural Science. Berkeley CARL HERMAN BRU.N Commerce. San Francisco Dahlonega Club; Secretary Sprechverband (2); Secretary College of Com- merce Club (2), President (3). MARGARET ALICE BRUNTOX. Social Science. Walla Walla, Wash. STAXLEY FISK BRYAN. atural Science. Berkeley Ben. LOREXA VIOLA BUCK. atural Science. Berkeley Prytanean: V. W. C. A.; Architectural Association (2), (3), Vice-president and Pastimes Executive Committee ( 3 ) . ( 4 ) : Basketball Manager (4): Financial Manager Women ' s First Annual Field Day (4); An Staff Women ' s Day Occident (3); Varsity Basketball Team (1), (2), 3i: Class Basketball Team (1), (2). (3). Captain (4); Charter Day Dance Committee (2l : A. W. S. Rooms Committee (4) ; Executive 251 CAMPUS COP TO DUTY " A WARRIOR AMONG LADIES Costume Committee " Partheneia " (4) ; A. W. S. Emergency Fund Com- mittee (4) ; Chairman Senior Election Committee (4) ; Sports and Pastimes Masquerade Committee (4) ; Senior Finance Committee. MARGARET BUCKHAM. Letters. Berkeley BK. CHRISTOPHER AUGUSTINE BUCKLEY, JR. Social Science. Livermore 2 A E ; Law Association ; Newman Club ; Freshman Track Team ; Chair- man Reception Committee Sophomore Hop ; Assistant Manager BLUE AND GOLD. Commerce. Natural Science. Ferndale Anderson Civil Engineering. Social Science. Social Science. Mechanics. Agriculture. Mechanics. KENNETH WRIGHT BUGBEE. HERBERT HAROLD BURBANK. 2 . GEORGE FROST BURGESS. MARGUERITE HOWARD BURNETT. Emergency Fund Committee. SADIE WILLIS BURT. GAVIEN ARTHUR BUSH. A. E. and M. E. ; A. S. M. E. HARRY MORTON BUTTERFIELD. HAROLD HENDRY BUTTNER. A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. ; Daily Calif ornian. WALTER GRAVES BYRNE. Natural Science. GERTRUDE BELL CAIN. Natural Science. A AH. LORRIN LINWOOD CALDWELL. Natural Science (Medical.) X ; Band ( 1 ) ; Forum Debating Society, Treasurer (2) . PINI JOSEPH CALVI. Natural Science. A X A ; Newman Club. MARY AGNES CAMERON. Natural Science. AO n. GLEN CLARENCE CAMPBELL. Agriculture. MILTON KERR CAMPBELL, JR. Mining. X ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; T B II Mining Association ; Vice-president Mining Association (4) ; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Reception Committee Junior Prom ; Fresh- man Football Team (1); Varsity Football Squad (2), (3), (4), (S). R iverside Berkeley East Auburn Honolulu Long Beach Martinez Santa Cruz Los Angeles San Francisco San Jose Berkeley Dinuba National City 6 T : U. N. X ; Debating Society ; Newman Natural Science. UNA MIRIAM CAPP. Natural Science. Nekahni ; Y. W. C. A. ; Senior Advisory Committee. EBEN JAMES CAREY. Medical. A X A ; X ; President Forum Club. MARGUERITE CARLETON. Newman Club; Interclass Crew (4). HERMAN ENOCH CARLSON. Agriculture. MARY Pius CARROLL. Social Science. BK WALLACE LARKIN CHANDLER. ELWIN FREDERICK CHAPMAN. Natural Science. San Francisco Los Angeles Club ; Harvey Berkeley Oleander Berkeley San Francisco Agriculture. 6AX; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Big " C " Evanston, Wyoming Society ; Agriculture Club ; Varsity Baseball Squad (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Varsity Baseball Team (2), (3) ; Freshman Football Team ; Junior Rally Committee. 252 THAT POLITICAL SMILE GLADYS PEARL CHAPMAN. Social Science. Cedarvillc REV EDWIN CHATFIELD. Commerce. Biggs BTZ; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Assembly Committee. PAUL CHATOM, JR. Commerce. Bakersfield 211; BF2; Commerce Club; Assembly Debating Society (3), Speaker (4); Assembly Debating Team (3); Debating Council (4); Officers ' Club; Bull Moose Club (3) ; Class Treasurer (4) ; Publishing Board Brass Tacks (4) ; Freshie Glee ; Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4) ; Chairman Senior Auditing Committee (4) ; Freshman Track Team ; Class Crew (3) ; First Lieutenant University Cadets (4) ; League of the Republic (4). TIN Koo CHING. Natural Science. Canton, China Cosmopolitan Club, President (4) ; Chinese Student Club, President (4) ; Editor young China Daily; Winner First Prize in Oration Contest among Eastern Universities. YAN Tsz CHIU. ELVA REE CHRISTIE. KKr. Chemistry. Social Science. Xatural Science. Canton, China Sacramento Los Angeles MAX ALBERT CHURCH. 2 X ; A . DOROTHY KATHERINE CLARKE. Social Science. Alameda A O H ; Y. W. C. A. ; President Women ' s Ukulele Club (4) ; Women ' s Day Occident (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee. CURTIS PAUL CLAUSEN. Agriculture. Ontario A Z ; Hilgard Club ; Forum Debating Society ; Agriculture Club, Secretary (3) ; Chairman Hilgard Memorial Committee (3) ; Chairman Agriculture Welfare Committee (4) ; Associate Editor Journal of Agriculture (3). LEWIS MASON CLEMENT. Mechanics. Oakland A. E. and M. E. ; American Institute of Electrical Engineers ; Banquet Committee A. E. and M. E. (3). JUNE LORENA CLENDENIN. Natural Science. Lakeport HAROLD GILBERT CLOUD. Mechanics. San Francisco TBII; A. E. and M. E. ; Curriculum Committee A. E. and M. E. (3), (4). HARRINGTON WILLSON COCHRAN. Xatural Science. Pacific Grove IRVING GARTHWAITE COCKCROFT. Agriculture. Oakland X ; 8XE; Agriculture Club; Boat Club; Assistant Manager Occident (1); Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD. ABE COHN. Social Science. Oakland ALLAN LARGESS COHN. Social Science (Medicine.) San Francisco Die Plaudertasche ; Calipha Club. MENDEL LEOPOLD COHN. Xatural Science. Placerville Band (1), (2), (3), Captain (4); Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Orchestra (1), BESSIE FLOY COKE. Xatural Science. Marshfield, Ore. ROY LEETE COLLINS. Agriculture. San Francisco i T ; Cast " Henry the Fifth, " " The Fortune Hunter, " " Patience. " PORTIA ISABELLA COLLOM. Xatural Science. Berkeley HENRY CRAWFORD COMPTON. Mining. Portland, Oregon RALPH ORA COMSTOCK. Xatural Science. Petaluma Achaean Club. DAVID WELLS CONREY. Xatural Science. Los Angeles X. 253 MLLE. GILBERT ROSE SHOW YOUR CARD FRANK BIGELOW COOK, JR. Be ii. Civil Engineering. Oakland. ORRIN COOK. Natural Science (Medicine.) Lodi ESTHER COOLEY. Natural Science. Piedmont A ; Architectural Association, Vice-president (4); Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (1), (2), (3), (4); Staff Women ' s Day Occident (4); A. W. S. Social Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee ; " Partheneia " Costume Com- mittee (3), (4) ; Advertising Committee Prytanean Fete (4). Mechanics. Civil Engineering. Agriculture. Natural Science. Stockton Roselawn San Francisco Santa Ana LEONARD TRACY COOMBS. ALMON COONROD. THOMAS ELWYN COOPER. BERNARD LANGHORNE COPE. Bachelordon. FREDERICK CARL CORDES. Natural Science. Los Angeles Bachelordon; Harvey Club; Konversation Club, Secretary (4); Class Crew (1), (3); Varsity Crew Squad (3), (4). HELEN MARION CORNELIUS. Letters. Alameda A ; B K ; English Club ; Prytanean ; Canterbury Club ; Author " Par- theneia " of 1914; Editorial Staff Occident; Editor Women ' s Day Occident; Senior Advisory Committee. BEATRICE QUIJADA CORNISH. Social Science. San Jose BK. NEILL CEDRIC CORNWALL. Natural Science. Berkeley ELSIE COUCH. MARY ALICE COWDEN. Copa de Oro; BK CHARLOTT COWIE. A on. HAROLD HAMMOND COZENS. EARL RAYMOND CRABBE. Social Science. Social Science. Y. W. C. A.; Deutscher Verein. Social Science. Island City, Ore. Dixon San Leandro Natural Science. Encinitas Social Science. Portland, Ore. 2 E ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Bench and Bar ; Congress ; Big " C " Society, President (4); Circle " C " Society; Class President (2); Cross Country Captain (4) ; Track Captain (4) ; President Big " C " Society (4) ; Treasurer Big " C " Society (3); Assistant Manager 1914 BLUE AND GOLD; Board of Governors of Senior Hall ; Interscholastic Committee ; Executive Committee (4) ; Freshman Track Team ; Varsity Track Team ; Varsity Cross Country Team. ERIC KENNETH CRAIG. Mining. Piedmont 2N; 8T; Freshman Crew; Class Crew (2), (3), (4); Vice-president Min- ing Association (4). Natural Science. San Rafael Al Chemia ; Harvey Club; St. Mark ' s Club; St. Anne ' s Guild; Women ' s Class Crew (3). Natural Science. Brooks Letters. Fortuna Letters. Berkeley Social Science. Oakdale atural Science (Architecture.) Berkeley ADA ETHEL CRANE. BESSIE MAE CRANSTON. WILLIS CLYDE CRIDER. KATHERINE ELIZABETH CROSBY. ELENA LE GRANDE CROW. EDWIN CULLITY. ISABEL EMMA CULVER. KKF. Natural Science. Chicago, 111. 254 ROBERT BRAGG GUMMING. Mechanics. San Francisco OS; A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. FRANK JOSEPH CUNNINGHAM. Social Science. San Diego Achaean Club ; Newman Club ; Sphinx ; League of the Republic, President (4) ; John Marshall Law Club ; Senate ; Circulo Hispanico, Vice-president (3); Class Treasurer (2), (3); Senate Executive Committee (4); Manager Brass Tacks (4) ; Secretary Law Association (4) ; Publishing Board Brass Tacks (3), Chairman (4) Union Committee ; University EUGENE DANEY, JR. 6AX. RENA MAY DARTT. SARANGADHAR DAS. JAMES DAVIS. AX Senior Extravaganza Committee ; Students ' Parliament. Social Science (Juris.) San Diego Social Science. Xatural Science. Social Science. Mendocino City Oxnard Etna Mills Ross Class Sergeant-at-arms Louis SPENCER DAVIS. Xatural Science. r. Boating Club (3;. (4): Officers ' Club (4) (2) ; Corporal (2) ; Regimental Sergeant-major (3) ; Second Lieutenant (3) ; Captain (4); Cast of " Caesar and Cleopatra, " " Mary Stuart " ; Manager Chairman Senior Moving Picture Committee. Paola and Francesca " PAULINE HANSFORD DAVIS. ROLLO JOSIAH DAVIS. SUSAN KIRK DAVIS. F + B. WILLIAM EILERT DAVIS. ELLEN KATHLEEN DAWSON. + BK ELEANOR EDITH DAY. Social Science. Mining. Agriculture. Cn ' il Engineering. Letters. San Jose Anaheim Berkeley San Francisco Sacramento Pasadena Xatural Science. WILLIAM EDWARD DEAN, JR. Mechanics. Los Angeles + BK; TBII; A. E. and M. E. ; Student Branch A. S. M. E.; California Journal of Technology, Managing Editor (3), Editor (4) ; Curriculum Com- mittee of A. E. and M. E. (3), Chairman (4). RUTH DEARBORN. Letters. Oakland BERTHA ELIZABETH DE LACUNA. Social Science. Oakland BERT ROLAND DELERAY. Mining. San Francisco e s. ; U. X. X ; Class Yell Leader (3) ; Assistant Varsity Yell Leader (3) ; Varsity Yell Leader (4); Treasurer Mining Association; Rally Com- mittee (4) ; Junior Prom Decoration Committee. CHARLES EZEKIAL DEN MAN. Agriculture. Petaluma A A : U. X. X.; Big " C " Society; Varsity Crew (2); Qass Crew (1). (2), (3), Captain (2); Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Committee. EDITH EVANS DENNETT. LEVY PORTER DENNEY. A. S. M. E.; A. E. and M. E. MARTHA DENE DEVIN. EDWARD FLETCHER DICKINSON. Ben ; u. x. x. ERNEST WYKENHAM DICKMAN. A 2 ; A. E. and M. E. THOMAS HORTON DILLS. + K . 255 Social Science. Mechanics. Social Science. Xatural Science. Mechanics. Agriculture. Stockton Kearney, Mo. Red Bluff Oakland St. Helena Pomona HO, FUOSH ! THE FIRST DEGREE MILTON WILLIS DOBRZENSKY. BK PARLIAMENTARY TACTICS CHARLES SEFFENS DODGE. Social Science. Mechanics. Natural Science. Newman Alameda Stockton HENRY CHIPMAN DODGE. 2 X ; Varsity Baseball Team. MILDRED LEANORE DODGE. Social Science. Alameda A T ; Treble Clef ; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser ; A. W. S. Finance Com- mittee; Women ' s Day Pelican (1). JAMES HILLSEY DODSON, JR. Natural Science. San Pedro XXX; Big " C " Society ; Secretary and Treasurer University Hall (4) ; Pajamarino Committee (2); Varsity Baseball Team (2), (3). JOE DOMAN. Civil Engineering. San Francisco Civil Engineering Association; Class Basketball (2), (3), (4). PAUL IGNATIUS DOUGHERTY. Agriculture. Monterey A Z ; Agriculture Club, President (4) ; Associate Editor California Journal of Agriculture. JAMES MAINWARING DOUGLAS. Natural Science. San Jose 2K. LORENA LOUISA DOWELL. Social Science. Arroyo Grande MARY DOWNEY. Social Science. Berkeley WADE HAMPTON DOZIER. Commerce. Oakland BTZ; Commerce Club; Circle " C " Society; Soccer Team (2), (3), (4); Vice-president Commerce Club ; President Circle " C " Society ; Chairman Senior Auditing Committee. DANIEL QUILL DRAKE. Class Football Team (1). WILLIAM FRANK DREW. Commerce. Berkeley Natural Science (Architecture.) Berkeley AUBREY WHEELER DRURY. Social Science. Berkeley Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; English Club ; Sphinx ; Canterbury Club ; Senate, President (4) ; Freshman Debating Society (1) ; Intercollegiate Debating Team (3), (4) ; Carnot Debating Team (3), (4) ; Freshman- Sophomore Debate (1); Senate-Congress Debate (2); Class Treasurer (2); Associate Editor Occident (4) ; Associate Editor Pelican (4) ; Staff of Squally Yellowfornian (2), (3), (4); University Peace Prize (2); Chair- man Intercollegiate Agreement Committee (4) ; Chairman University Parlia- ment Committee (3), (4) ; Chairman Debating Council (3) ; General Com- mittee Senior Week ; Permanent Organization Committee, Senior Week. HERMAN SILAS DUMKE. WILLIAM TILDEN DUNCAN. WILLIAM HIRAM DUNN. HELEN DUNNE. Agriculture. Natural Science. Agriculture. Social Science. Gardena San Francisco Oakland Stockton BERTRAM KELLOGG DUNSHEE. Civil Engineering. Santa Barbara 211; 21 ; Civil Engineering Association; Treasurer Senior Assembly Committee (4). GABRIEL CARLOS DUQUE. Natural Science (Juris.) Los Angeles T; Senate Debating Society; Secretary (2); Executive Committee (2); Vice-president (3) ; President (4). 256 TWENTY LOVE-SICK MAIDENS WE NATALIA NEVADA DURNEY. Social Science. Sisson - K ; Treasurer Senior Women ' s Singing (4) ; Senior Women ' s Hall Finance Committee (1) ; Reception Committee Charter Day Dance (2) ; Labor Day Refreshment Committee (2) ; " Partheneia " Costume Committee (3) ; Prytanean Decoration Committee (3) ; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Occident (3) ; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (3) ; Women ' s Day Dance Committee (3) ; Junior Prom Decoration Committee (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Medals Committee (4) ; Senior Records Committee (4) ; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Reception Committee (4). LAURA LEONA DURRELL. Xatural Science. Azusa DEBORAH HATHAWAY DYER. Social Science. Oakland A ; B K ; Prytanean ; Canterbury Club ; English Club, President (4) ; Woman ' s Editor of Daily Californian; Associate Editor Occident (3), (4) ; Women ' s Day Pelican Staff (3) ; College Year Department BLUE AND GOLD; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee ; A. W. S. Executive Committee ; Junior Farce Committee ; Senior Extravaganza Committee ; Publicity Mem- ber " Partheneia " Committee (3), (4). ELIZABETH ALWARD EAMES. Social Science. Wahiawa, T. H. KA6; Prytanean; Forensic Society; Managerial Staff Occident (1); General Chairman Charter Day Committees (2) ; Chairman Women ' s Circus Booth Committee (2) ; Permanent Memorial Committee (4) ; General Chair- man Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; Toast-Mistress Senior Women ' s Banquet RAYMOND BLOWERS EARLY. Social Science. Hood River, Ore. 2X; Varsity Basketball Team (4). RALPH MONROE EATON. Social Science. Stockton A A ; BK; BFZ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; English Club; Sphinx; Daily Californian (1), (2), (3), Editor (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Com- mittee (3) ; Circus Committee (3) ; Interscholastic Committee (4) ; Chair- man Senior Reunion Committee. ZELLA VIVIAN EDDY. Social Science. Berkeley French Club; Senior Women ' s Secretary; Basketball (1), (2), (3), (4); Cast Junior Farce 3) ; " The Vikings of Helgeland " (4) ; French Play (3: " Partheneia " (2), (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (1), (4); Freshman Jinks Committee; Sophomore Jinks Committee; Chairman Char- ter Day Dance Committee (2) ; Middy Fest Committee (4). EMILY ELEANOR EDCERLEY. Letters. Berkeley JENNIE RUTH EDGINGTON. Social Science. Hood River, Ore. PAUL LE ROY EDWARDS. Social Science (Juris.) Redlands -iT; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Sphinx; Senate; Daily Californian (1), (2), (3) ; Chairman Students ' Welfare Committee (4) ; Editorial Board BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Chairman Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee ; Student Welfare Committee (3), Chairman (4); Sophomore Auditing Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Freshman Track Team; Varsity (2), (3). CHARLES WILLIAMSON EICHBAUM, JR. Mechanics. San Francisco Agriculture. Pasadena Mining. Boston, Mass. Letters. Oakland BK; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A.; " Partheneia " (3): Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Chairman Women ' s Boarding House Committee (4) ; Senior Women ' s Hall Furnishing Committee (4) ; Chairman Women ' s Masquerade Program Committee (4) ; Chairman Women ' s Day Dance Pro- gram Committee (3) ; Charter Day Committee (2). 257 EARLE ROESS EICHNER. RANDOLPH CHURCHILL EISENHAUER. RUTH ELDER. BE BRIEF HELP COMING FULL DRESS DILLS WILLARD HENRY ELLER. Mechanics. Casimir Club ; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. CHESTER BRADFORD ELLIS. Commerce. KA; U. N. X. RALPH CLIFFORD ELLIS. Social Science. Achaean Club ; Senior Debating Society ; Die Plauclertasche. MURIEL LEE ELSASSER. BAGDASAR SAMUEL ENOCHIAN. WILLIAM SIDNEY EVANS. SPRINGER FULTON EVANS. 2 K ; U. N. X. LOUISE RELIEF EVERETT. HAROLD DAY FARMER. 2 . DANIEL JEROME FEE. Social Science. Agriculture. Agriculture. Agriculture. Natural Science. Cii ' il Engineering. Etna Mills Sacramento Riverside Fowler Fowler Oakland Pomona San Francisco Portland, Ore. JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY, JR. 2AE; TBII; 6T; 0NE San Francisco Auburn GOLD Staff (3) ; Civil Engineering. Mining. Skull and Keys ; BLUE AND Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Mining Association ; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3). MURYL FELT. Natural Science. Arcata ELIZABETH FERRIER. Natural Science. Berkeley A ; Manager Women ' s Day Fencing Team (3), (4); " Partheneia " (3); Chairman of Committee on Dancing for " Partheneia " (2), (3) ; Sports and Pastimes Committee (3), (4) ; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD. EPHRAIM FIELD. Natural Science. Oakland HARRIETT ROBERTA FIGG. Letters. Walnut Grove Y. W. C. A. ; " Partheneia " (2) ; Senior Advisory Committee. GEORGE M. FINLEY. Agriculture. Santa Maria WILLIAM H. FINLEY. Agriculture. Santa Maria Z . RACHEL KATHERINE FISHER. Social Science. Healdsburg EDGAR CECIL FITZGERALD. Civil Engineering. Vallejo Dahlonega Club; 21 ; Civil Engineering Association; Levi Strauss Scholarship ; Assistant Editor California Journal of Technology. MARGUERITE MARY FITZGERALD. Social Science. Gilroy HOWARD WEBSTER FLEMING. ' Natural Science. San Jose T; N2N; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society, Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4), Captain (5); President Y. M. C. A.; Executive Committee A. S. U. C. ; Student Welfare Committee. Louis ELGIN FLEMING. Natural Science. Franklin, Pa. EDWARD DAVID FLYNN. Natural Science. Baker, Ore. Acacia; Mandolin Club (2), (3), (4); Architectural Association (3), (4); Manager Mandolin Club (3), President (4). ROLAND CONSTANTINE FOERSTER. Social Science. San Francisco T; Cadet Captain (4); Assistant Editor Occident (2); Assistant Manager Occident; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser. KiM-PooN FONG. Civil Engineering. San Francisco FRANCES PEARL FRANK. Natural Science. Los Angeles 258 CLARA LYOX FRASER. HAROLD TIPTOX FRASIEK. Occident Staff (2) GEORGE FREDERICKS. ELEANOR CAROLINE FRENCH. BK. Social Science. Lakeport Social Science. Los Angeles Cast of " Henry V., " " Sherwood " . Agriculture. Winters Social Science. Alameda EDITH FRISBIE. A A A ; Prytanean ; Assistant Women ' s Social Science. San Francisco Vice-president Sports and Pastimes Association (4) ; Editor Daily Californian (2), (3) ; Managing Editor of Women ' s Day Californian (3); Intercollegiate Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4), Captain (4). DE RALPH FRIZELL. Chemistry. Berkeley FAXXIE WOODHULL GADDIS. Social Science. Monterey GRACE KATHERIXE GALLAGHER. Social Science. Oakland V. W. C. A.: Vice-president Deutsches Kraenchen (2); A. W. S. Open House Reception Committee ( 1 ) ; Decoration Committee Junior Women ' s Jinks; Arrangements Committee Junior Women ' s Jinks (3). MIXXIE EDNA GALLAGHER. Xatural Science. Ely, Nevada Enewah Club (Incorporated). PEARL GARCELOX. Xatural Science. Arcata EDWARD CYRIL GARCIA. Letters. Portland Senate; Brass Tacks Publishing Board; Pelican; Cast " Henry V. " , " Sher- wood " , Junior Curtain Raiser. CLEXXIE XEAL CARD. Social Science. Whittier Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4). ELMIXA DUXDOX GARDNER. FREDERICK H. GARIXI. ARTHUR IRVIXG GATES. A Z ; A K. GEORGE GAUTIER. HARRY A. GEE. LLOYD WALLACE GEORGESOX. K Z : Golden Bear ; Winged operative Association (1), (2), BLUE AND GOLD Staff MYRA ELSA GIBSON. CAMILLE M ' Liss GIFFEN. MARGUA BREWSTER GILBERT. HAZEL GILLETTE. MARIE NATHALIE GOETHALS. Xatural Science. Xatural Science. Social Science. Berkeley Oakland Fortuna Social Science. Long Beach Social Science. Vallejo Social Science. Eureka Helmet: U. N. X. ; Director Students ' Co- (3), (4); Daily Californian (1), (2), (3); Newman Club President (3). MABEL GOIN. OLYMPIA AXITA GOLDARACENA. MILTON CUTLER GORDOX. GLADYS VIRGIXIA GOULD. THEODORE GRADY. JR. Class President (2) ; Chorus mittee (4). 259 Varsity Crew (3). San Francisco Los Angeles Santa Cruz Le Grande Riverside Chairman Social Committee (4) ; Verein Die Plaudertasche, Class Crew (2), (3), (4); Social Science. Xatural Science. Xatural Science. Xatural Science. Social Science. Social Science. Social Science. Agriculture. Social Science. Xatural Science. " Patience " (4) ; University Berkeley- San Francisco Jackson Petaluma Berkeley Meetings Com- BEXXY WEBB FAR AWAY BOBBIE AND LEO AKMIN GRAFF. HAROLD EDWIN GRAY. RALPH HERBERT GRAY. ELMO MURRAY GREGORY. SAL.EAL GREGORY. THOMAS ALEXANDER GREIG. FRANK PHILIPP GRIBNER. Mechanics. Mining. Agriculture. Social Science. Natural Science. Social Science. Natural Science. Berkeley South Pasadena Los Angeles Arbuckle Alhambra Fortuna San Jose r A ; Skull and Keys; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD. CLAYTON ROBERT GRICE. Agriculture. Inglewood EMILY RUTH GRIFFITH. Social Science. Berkeley MANSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS. Natural Science. Oakland 2K; A ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; U. N. X. ; The Sphinx ; John Marshall Law Club ; Manager BLUE AND GOLD; Presi- dent A. S. U. C. ; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Chairman Arrangement Committee Sophomore Hop; Chairman Student Affairs Committee ; Chairman Executive Committee ; Chairman California-Stanford Football Rules Committee ; Board of Directors Students ' Cooperative Association; BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee (2), (3), (4) ; Board of Governors Senior Hall. MASY AGNES GRIM. Social Science. Anaheim WALDO GROTOPHORST. Agriculture. Santa Clara CLOTILDE GRUNSKY. Natural Science. San Francisco KA6; Prytanean ; English Club; Canterbury Club; Deutscher Verein ; Occident Staff (4) ; Editor Women ' s Day Pelican (4) ; Author Junior Farce ; Cast, " Sherwood " (3) ; Prologue to " Partheneia (3) ; Cast, " Minna von Barnhelm " (3); Women ' s Executive Committee; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee ; Extravaganza Committee. ANN INNES GUNN. Natural Science. ROBERT LELAND GUNN. Mining. A X A ; Mining Association ; Treasurer Freshman Class. RAY EDGAR GUNN. Commerce. WILLIAM MARTIN GWYNN. Natural Science. GLEN GARDNER HAHN. Agriculture. A Z ; Casimir Club ; Agriculture Club. HENRY SHERWIN HAINES. Mechanics. OLIVER LINCOLN HAINES. Social Science. Ben IDA MAY HALE. Social Science. r B. WILLIAM MORRELL HALE. Commerce. KZ; Freshman Football Team; Substitute Varsity Football Team; Com- merce Club; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD ; Cadet First Lieutenant ; Senior Assembly Committee ; Cast of Junior Farce. FLORENCE ISABEL HALL. Letters. A ; Freshie Glee Committee ; Sophomore Hop Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Advisory Committee. HELEN RANKE HALL. Natural Science. Cranford ; Al Chemia. LLOYD GEORGE HALL. Social Science. WILL HOOD HALL. Agriculture. Oakland Napa Berkeley Los Angeles Alameda Decoto San Diego Martinez Martinez San Francisco Committee ; Managerial National City Berkeley Salt Lake City, Utah 260 ROSWELL GRAY HAM. Social Science. Berkeley T; Golden Bear: Mask and Dagger; English Club; Sphinx; Canterbury Club: Editor Occident (4); Cast of " Caesar and Cleopatra " (2), " Mary Stuart " (2), " Sherwood " (3), Junior Farce (3), " The Campus " (3), " Twelfth Night " (3), " The Fortune Hunter " (3), " The Vikings at Helgeland " (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Senior Extravaganza Committee (4). Natural Science. Social Science. Civil Engineering. Natural Science. Oakland Berkeley Diamond Springs Minneapolis, Minn. A. W. S. Rooms Brookdale Greeley, Colo. Fortuna OLIVER DEVETA HAMLIN. SARAH ESTELLE HAMMOND. CHARLES ALDRICH HANCOCK. LAURA MARGUERITE HANKE. A r ; Y. W. C. A. ; Forensic ; Home Economics Club Committee (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Bible Study Committee. JOHN EDWARD HAXXA. Xatural Science. RUTH HAXNAS. Letters. Xekahni ; Deutscher Verein ; Sprechverband. HARRY GUTHRIE HANSELL. Social Science. Acacia Fraternity ; A K ; Education Club. ELZAIDA HANSON. Social Science. Eureka Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club; Vice-president (3) and President (4) Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club; A. W. S. Executive Committee. RAY HANSON. Mechanics. Colfax MABEL ANNA HARDIN. Social Science. Alameda STACY LUDDEX HARDIXG. Social Science. Antioch B K ; Glee Club ; Deutscher Verein, Treasurer (4) ; Dramatic Section of Deutscher Verein ; Executive Committee Glee Club (4) ; Cast " Sher- wood " (3). JASPER HARRELL. Agriculture. Los Angeles A A ; Circle " C " Society ; Polyducean Club ; Agriculture Club ; Cadet Captain Company " O " : Chairman Junior Prom Decoration Committee ; Chairman Military Ball Decoration Committee; Interscholastic Swimming Meet Committee; Varsity Swimming Team (1), (2), (3), Captain (4); Gass Swimming Team (1), (2), (3). JESSIE WINIFRED HARRIS. Xatural Science. San Francisco A A A ; Prytanean ; Class Vice-president (2) ; President Associated Women Students (4) ; Business Staff Women ' s Day Occident (2) ; Chairman Re- freshment Committee Women ' s Day Dance (2) ; General Chairman Women ' s Day Dance (3) ; A. W T . S. Finance Committee (3) ; Junior Prom Reception Committee (3) ; A. W. S. Election Committee (2) ; General Chairman Junior Women ' s Jinks (3) ; Sophomore Jinks Committee; Freshman Women Jinks Committee : Senior Advisor} ' Committee (4) ; Refreshment Com- mittee A. W. S. Open House (3). MIRA AXITA HARRIS. Letters. San Francisco Freshie Glee Committee ; BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff ; Senior Advisor. ZOE BENTOX HARRIS. Social Science. Oakland CLARENCE CORY HARSH MAX. Mechanics. Cleveland, Ohio CHARLES ALBERT HARWELL. Xatural Science. Willows ARTHUR PEROXXEAU HAYXE. Social Science. Berkeley X . 261 THRI ALWAYS OX DECK KARL SNYDER HAZELTINE. Agriculture. San Jose 24 ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Vice-president A. S. U. C. (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Assistant Manager BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Fresh- man Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Chairman Reception Committee Junior Day ; Big " C " Circus Committee ; BLUE AND GOLD Ad- visory Committee (4). ARTHUR GARDNER HAZZARD. Natural Science. Whittier Dahlonega. ARTHUR BENJAMIN HEEB. ALANSON KERR HEGEMAN. X ; TBII; 8T; U. N. X. HERMAN BRYANT HENDERSON. Social Science. Sioux City, la. Mining. Berkeley Secretary Mining Association (4). Mechanics. Berkeley OS; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. ; Cadet Captain (4). JOHN ABRAM HENDRICKS. ELEANOR MARY HENRY. HERMINE HENZE. Natural Science. Los Angeles Social Science. San Jose Social Science. Detroit, Mich. K A 6 ; B K ; President Deutscher Verein (4) ; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Emergency Fund Committee (4). FRANK BARNES HERBERT. Agriculture. Los Altos MARGUERITE CLAIRE HERBST. Natural Science. Berkeley AHA; " Partheneia " (2), (3); A. W. S. Open House Committee; Sopho- more Informal Committee (2) ; Junior Jinks Committee (3) ; Sophomore Jinks Committee (2). LEO DAVID HERMLE. Social Science. Oakl and HERTHA ALBERTINA HERRMANN. Social Science. Berkeley AOII; Prytanean; Treasurer A. W. S. (3); Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD ; Contributing Editor to Brass Tacks (4) ; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3). ELDRIDGE L. HICOK. Dentistry. Colusa A2 A Natural Science. Commerce. Freshman Football Team ; Civil Engineering. LLOYD MURRAY HIGHTOWER. FRED DAY HIHN. 2N; Skull and Keys; Committee. GEORGE MITCHELL HILL. Los Amigos. MARSH WILLIAM HILL. Civil Engineering. IRL EVERETT HINRICHSEN. Commerce. XXX; Mandolin Club (2), (3), (4); Commerce Club; President University Hall (4) ; Vice-president Mandolin man Squad; Varsity Football Squad (2), (3), (4). MERVYN HELLER HIRSCHFELD. Photographer BLUE AND GOLD. RUTH HITCHINGS. HELEN DALE HODGSON. X ; Y. W. C. A. CARL WILLIAM HOHWIESNER. ROY REUBEN HOLE MAN. WALTER HAWKINS HOLLAND. A. I. E. E. ; Librarian A. E. and M. E. Natural Science. Social Science. Natural Science. Natural Science. Agriculture. Mechanics. Oakland Santa Cruz Sophomore Hop Los Angeles Eureka Los Angeles Polyducean Club ; Club (3) ; Fresh- San Francisco Hoquiam, Wash. San Francisco San Rafael Riverside Berkeley 262 THE ELEVEN O CLOCK LEAGUE MERRILL WINDSOR HOLLINGSWORTH. Xatural Science. Los Angeles A X A : X ; Mandolin Club (2), (3) ; Junior Mandolin Quartet (3) : Mana- ger Mandolin Club (3) ; President Freshman Medical Class (4) ; Directorate Committee Cooperative Store (2), (3), (4). SIGXA MARIE HOLM. Xatural Science. Portland Gub; Women ' s Parliamentary Club (3) Fencing Club; Interclass Crew (4). Commerce. Berkeley Mechanics. Vallejo Marshfield, Ore. Forensic Society (4) ; FREDERICK VEEDER HOLMES. ARCHIE HOOD. e X ; A. E. and M. E. HAZEL HARRIET HOPE. A r ; Junior Farce ; Xatural Science. Berkeley Junior Prom Receptio n Committee (3) ; Senior .-rnbly Committee (4) ; Senior Advisor) ' Committee (4). ANNA LEE HOPKINS. Social Science. Goldheld. Xev. A A A ; A. W. S. Election Committee (2) ; Junior Informal Committee (3) ; Senior Advisory Comimttee (4). Social Science. Mechanics. Agriculture. Social Science. Social Science. Social Science. Xatural Science. Stockton Santa Ana Applegate Arcata Berkeley San Bernardino Berkeley EVALYN BONSALL HORNAGE. A on. ROY SEATON HORTON. Acacia. JOHN FAR WELL HOTCHKISS. 1 A E EVA MARIE HOUDA. CARL HAROLD HOWARD. A A . OCHELTREE S. HUBBARD. LE ROY P. HUNT. r A. CHARLOTTE XEVIL HURD. Xatural Science. Oakland AZA; Prytanean; Treble Clef; Ukulele Club, Treasurer (4); Chairman Emergency Fund Committee (4); Chairman Rooms Committee (4); Cast of Spring Festival (2) ; Cast of ' ' Patience ' ' (4) ; A. S. V. C. Finance Com- mittee (1), (2), (3); Senior Advisory Committee; BLUE AND GOLD Records Committee ; Junior Prom Decoration Committee ; Junior Election Board ; Senior Election Board; Senior Assembly Committee; Chairman Senior Arrangements Committee; " Partheneia " Costume Committee (3); Chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Women ' s Dinner. EVELYN MAY HUSTON. Xatural Science. Al Chemia. JAY CALVIN HUSTOX. At large. TRAVIS CALHOUN HUTTON. Agriculture. K A ; Skull and Keys : U. X. X. : Winged Helmet ; Big " C " Society ; Secre- tary Big " C " Society (2). Vice-president (3); Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew (2); Pajamarino Rally Committee (2); Big " C " Sirkus Committee; Welfare Committee. Portland. Ore. Stanford L ' niversity Los Angeles ALICE EVELYN HYDE. IDA CLINTON INGRAHAM. x;;. REUBEN RAY IRVINE. WM. RICHARD IRWIN. 263 Xatural Science. Social Science. Civil Engineering. Social Science. Watsonville Martinez San Francisco Fruitvale J S. AND K. ROUGH STUFF ATTACHED UNATTACHED IRWIN MAYO ISAACS. BUNSHIRO ITO. SANGORO ITO. FRANCES JACKLING. Natural Science. Natural Science. Natural Science. Natural Science. Yokohama, Japan San Jose Vallejo Seattle, Wash. A X n ; Newman Club ; Secretary Sports and Pastimes Association ; Captain and Manager Tennis Team (4) ; Varsity Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4), Captain (1), (2); Varsity Tennis Team (2), (3), (4) ; Class Tennis Champion (2), (3), (4) ; Execu- tive Committee Sports and Pastimes (3), (4) ; Chairman Arrangements Committee for Women ' s First Annual Field Day (4). ELEANOR MAY JACKSON. Letters. Los Angeles Nekahni ; Prytanean ; Sprechverband (3); Class Vice-president (1) ; A. W. S. Finance Committee ; Sophomore Hop Committee ; Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Record Committee ; A. W. S. Boarding House Committee ; 1914 " Partheneia " Chorus Organization Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee. DELMAR ROGERS JACOBS. Social Science. Stockton 2N; A ; Skull and Keys; Sophomore Informal Committee. NEWTON FRANCIS JACOBS. Natural Science. Riverside Commerce Club. LARS J. JACOBSON. IRENE FLORENCE JAMES. RAYMOND WM. JEANS. 62. Dentistry. Natural Science. Natural Science. JOSEPH EDWARD JENSEN. Civil Engineering. Acacia Fraternity ; Civil Engineering Association. PHELPS DODGE JEWETT. Commerce. San Francisco Oroville Santa Rosa Oak Bar Berkeley Berkeley Salinas Omaha, Neb. Applegate ALBERT NEWTON JOHNS. Mechanics. CARL BENJAMIN JOHNSON. Mining. X . FLORENCE GULA JOHNSON. Social Science. LELAND S. JONES. Dentistry. A 2 A. ALBERT AUGUSTUS JUNGERMANN. Agriculture. Los Angeles Los Amigos Club; AK; Agriculture Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Educational Club (3), (4); University Orchestra (1), (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (3). KATHERINE KAISER. Social Science. Santa Cruz JOHN KALOUSDIAN. Commerce. Fresno Associate Editor Daily Calif ornian (2). LELIA MAUD KATZENBACH. Letters. Oakland FREDERICK PAUL KEEN. Agriculture. San Diego Abracadabra ; A Z ; Agriculture Club ; Forestry Club ; Secretary Forestry Club (3), President (4); Cast of " Henry V. " (2), Mask and Dagger Plays (2), (3), " Twelfth Night " (3); Junior Informal Committee; Senior Election Committee ; Senior Pajamarino Stunt Committee. MARTHA ANGELIA KELLY. Social Science. San Francisco Nekahni Club. EARL FAMES KELLY. Natural Science. San Francisco ISAAC JUDSON KELLY. Natural Science. Petaluma 264 JOHN NOBMAN KENDALL. HARRY EOWABD KENNEDY. JOHN BOZMAN KERB. JAY RUSSELL KEBR. MARK BRICKELL KEBR, JR. RICHARD MARSTON KEW. MONROE CALEB KIDDER. WALTEB KJNGSBURY. REMI CHABOT KNIGHT. Z : Glee Club. HENBY Louis KNOOP. Natural Science. Mechanics. atural Science. Agriculture. Mechanics. Ciril Engineering. Commerce. Agriculture. Mechanics. Long Beach Berkeley Berkeley Ramona Berkeley San Diego Omaha, Neb. Corning Oakland Gridley Social Science. New-man Gub ; League of the Republic ; Vice-president Newman Gub (3) ; Publishing Board Brass Tacks (3), Editor (4). JAMES WARREN KNOWLES. Agriculture. Fortuna DAGMAR KNUDSEN. Social Science. San Francisco FREDERICK ADAM KOESTER. Mechanics. Yreka Casimir Gub; A. E. and M. E. : A. I. E. E. ; Corresponding Secretary A. E and M. E. (4) ; Treasurer A. I. E. E. (4). ROBERT JOSEPH KOSHLAND. Mechanics. Los Angeles BF2 : Circle " C " Society; Commerce Gub; Interscholastic " Sirkus " (4); Varsity Swimming Team (2), (3), (4). MARYLY IDA KRUSI. atural Science. Alameda A r ; English Gub, Secretary (4) ; Mask and Dagger ; Editorial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican; Cast of " Paola and Francesca " , " Henry V. ' ' . Junior Farce, " Partheneia " , " Captain Jinks " ; Senior Extravaganza Committee ; Junior Farce Committee: Junior Women ' s Jinks Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Women ' s Day Dance Decoration Committee and Entertainment Committee. ZANT, VIEN KWAUK. utural Science. Jc ANITA ALICE KYBURZ. Social Science. i A A ; Chairman Lost and Found Book Exchange mittee; Costuming Committee " Partheneia " (4). PEABL MEBVIN KYTE. Cn-il Engineering. MYRTH LACY. Letters. I " M ; " Partheneia. " FANNIE FRANCISCO I.AIBD. Social Science. Treble Gef. Secretary ' (3), Vice-president (3). KENNETH VERXON LAIRD. Mechanics. A X A : A. M. and E. E. PHILIP HAXSCOM LANDON. Mechanics. FRANCES MARY LANE. atural Science. Enewah Gub; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser (3) : A. W. Shanghai, China Placerville Senior Advisory ' Com- Pasadena Berkeley Alturas Berkeley Berkeley Reedley S. Social Com- mittee (2); Senior Advisory Committee; Proctor Senior Women ' s Hall. EBNEST RANDOLPH LASELL. Commerce. Berkeley Captain Cadet Band. Social Science. Berkeley Letters. Santa Rosa + TA EDITH LATIMER. MABEL GOL ' LD LAZIER. 265 LITERARY CONQUERORS s HATCHING THE PLOT SOME CLASS MARCUS A. W. LEE. Agriculture. Los Angeles A X ; Big " C " Society ; President Swimming Club (2) ; President Gymna- sium Club (3) ; Class President (3) ; President Agriculture Club (4) ; Cast of Junior Farce ; Freshman Rugby Team ; Varsity Crew (2) ; Varsity Swim- ming Team; Heavyweight Wrestling Championship (4).. SHUN LEUNG LEE. MARY LEETE. Mechanics. Social Science. College Park Santa Barbara CLAUDE SKILLING LEFFLER. Mechanics. Stockton A. E. and M. E. ; Boat Club; 1914 Quartette; Class Secretary (3); Cast of " The Campus " ; Pajamarino Rally Committee (2); General Chairman Sophomore Mechanics Banquet ; Sophomore Men ' s Banquet Committee ; Auditing Committee (3) ; Assessment Committee BLUE AND GOLD (3). STELLA ROSE LEHR. atnral Science. Berkeley FRANK BERNHARD LENZ. Xatural Science. Crescent City Los Amigos Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4). ETHEL LEVY. Social Science. Alameda LAWRENCE LIVINGSTON LEVY. Social Science. San Francisco BK; English Club, President (4); Mask and Dagger ( 3), (4); Con- gress (1), (2), (3) ; Assistant Manager " Henry V. " (2) ; Manager " The Campus " (3) ; Manager " The Vikings at Helgeland " (4) ; Sophomore De- bating Team (2) ; Alternate Intercollegiate Debating Team (4) ; Associate Editor Pelican (3), (4) ; Assistant Editor Occident (2), Associate Editor (3) : Assistant Josh Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Staff Squally Ycllowfornian : (3) ; Cast of Henry V., " " Sherwood, " " Twelfth Night, " " Fortune Hunter, " Junior Farce ; Author Senior Extravaganza, Freshie Glee Committee ; Foot- ball Show Committee (3) ; Interscholastic Sirkus Committee (4) ; Floor Manager Training Table Informal (4) ; Rally Committee (4). MARTIN WOLF LEVY. Mechanics. San Francisco LLOYD LINWOOD LIEB. Natural Science. San Francisco AX 2; AT; Officers Club; Cadet Captain. MILDRED LINCOLN. Letters. San Francisco B K ; FM; Vice-president Konversations Club (2), President (3) ; Lost and Found Committee (3). EDWARD CROSSLEY LIPMAN. Commerce. Berkeley KS; BFS; Senate (1), (2), (3); Commerce Club; Managerial Staff Daily Calif ornian (1), (2), (3) ; Assistant Manager Occident (4) ; Chair- man Senior Assemblies Committee. JULIUS EDGAR LISBON. Civil Engineering. Oakland STELLA GRACE LOVE. Social Science. York, Nebraska CRAIG LOVETT. Natural Science. Los Angeles 1ft. HOWARD MILTON LOY. X T B II 21 . Ciz ' il Engineering. Los Angeles Shandon DOROTHY MAY LUDEKE. Social Science. Aldebaran Club ; Deutscher Verein. MABEL AUGUSTA LUND. Social Science. Oakdale ASA; Sprechverband ; Deutscher Verein ; Cast of " Paola and Francesca, " " Sherwood, " " Vikings at Helgeland " ; Freshman Jinks Committee ; Sopho- more Jinks Committee ; Junior Election Committee. 266 CHARLES EDWARD LUTZ. Ch-il Engineering. San Francisco i X - T B n . -LI -. Skull and Keys ; Golden Bear ; Secretary Civil Engineer- ing ' Association : Class Secretary 4l: Cadet Captain (3): Rally Com- mitu - rlngineers ' Dance Committee (3): Military Ball Reception Committee (3) ; University Assembly Committee (3), (4). GEOBGE EDWARD LYO.N. Social Science. San Francisco Cathav Club; Forum Debating Society, Executive Committee (3), Vice- president (4), Secretary (4); Cadet Second Lieutenant. HOPE Youxc LYTLE. RUTH V. McCAXX. X ' .. ' . DOUGLAS Rov McCou. HARRY JAMES McCoRMACK. ALICE McCoy. II B + ; Freshie Glee Committee. MELVILLE CHRIS McDoxoucH. GEXEVIEVE IMELDA McGixxis. Social Science. At Large. Xatural Science. Commerce. Social Science. Maryville. Mo. Springfield, Mo. Berkeley Tacoma, Wash. Red Bluff Social Science. Healdsburg Xatural Science. Vallejo Freshie Glee Arrangements Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Women ' s Day Occident Staff; Junior Prom Arrange- ments Committee. JOHX DOXALD MCGREGOR. Civil Engineering. Chico WASHIXGTOX FRAXKLIX MclxTYRE. Mining. Xew ork, X. . Chairman Chess Committee (4) ; Varsity Chess Team (3). LEWIS GERSTLE MACK. Xaturjl Science. San Francisco Architectural Association. RONALD ROBERT MACK. Agriculture. Berkeley JULIA IREXE MACKAY. Xatural Science. Petaluma Mathematics Oub, Secretary " (4), Vice-president (4). XORMAX LOYALL McLAREX. Letters. San Francisco T; Sphinx. English Club; Pelican Staff (2), (3), Editor (4); Josh Editor BLUE AXD GOLD; Staff Squally Yellovcfornian; Prize Song (4); Co-author Junior Curtain Raiser; BLUE AXD GOLD Advisory ' Committee (4); Big " C " Sirkus Committee (4) ; Chairman Publication Committee English Oub (4) ; Chairman Senior Reception Committee. DOXALD HAMILTOX MCLAUGHLIX. Mining. Berkeley K ; TBII; BK; 0T; + AT; Treasurer Mining Association (3); Cadet Captain and Regimental Quartermaster (3) ; President Mining Associa- tion (4i: Associate Editor California Journal of Technology (3), (4); Chairman of Curriculum Committee of the M. A. (3). DOXALD MARCUS MACLEAX. Social Science. Modesto JAY MACLEAX. Xatural Science. San Francisco 1 X : Mandolin Club, President (4) ; Cadet Captain. DEMIXG GEROW MACLJSE. Agriculture. Oakland A A ; Golden Bear: Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; rant Graduate Manager (3), (4); Football Manager (4); Chairman Senior Extravaganza Committee; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (4); Freshman Track Team; Freshman Football Team. JAMES DOXALD MACMULLEX. Xatural Science. San Diego EDITH MACXAR. Xatural Science. Ukiah A A A; Al Chemia: Lost and Found Bureau (2); Chairman Finance Com- mittee Women ' s Masquerade (2) ; Arrangements Committee Charter Day _ : Senior Advisory Committee; Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3). 267 CHALK AT THE FARM MATTERS OF STATE A GREEK STATUE WILLIAM MCPHERSON. EMILY SERENA MADDUX. n B Social Science. Social Science. Commerce. Orange Santa Rosa Sacramento HUGHES MADELEY. 2 X ; Junior Prom Committee. AGNES MADSEN. Social Science. Cranford Club ; Prytanean Society ; Deutscher Verein ; Committee; Committee Emergency Fund; Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Captain Varsity Basketball Team (4). FLORENCE B. MADSEN. Agriculture. AT; Agriculture Club; Book Exchange (1); Managerial Staff San Rafael Senior Advisory Eureka Women ' s Day Pelican (2), (3) ; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4) ; Chairman Girls ' Student Extension Work in Agriculture (4). ROSALIE MAGEE. Social Science. Lincoln, Neb. ROBERT SHERRILL MAILE. Natural Science. Los Angeles MILTON MARKS. Social Science. San Francisco 4 B K ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; English Club ; Bench and Bar Legal Society; Congress, Clerk (2), Speaker pro tern (3), Speaker (4) ; President Freshman Debating Society (1); Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Associate Editor Debating Annual (3); W. C. T. U. State Essay Prize; Honorable Mention Junior Farce (3) ; State Peace Prize Team (2) ; Fresh- man Debating Team ; Congress Debating Team (2) ; Alternate Carnot De- bating Team (1) ; Intercollegiate Debating Team (3) ; Carnot Medalist (2) ; Big " C " Committee (2) ; Junior Banquet Committee ; University Parlia- ment Committee ; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee ; Chairman Senior Permanent Organization Committee. CHARLES EMANUEL MARTIN. Social Science. Santa Ana Achaean Club ; Assembly Debating Society ; League of the Republic ; Y. M. C. A. ; Southern California Club ; Cast of " Servant in the House " (4) ; Organization Committee Assembly Debating Society (3). ERNEST FRANKLIN MARTIN. Commerce. Santa Maria FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MARTYR. Social Science. Oakland WILLIAM GLENN MARVIN. Social Science. Dayton, Ohio PEARL GERTRUDE MASCHIO. Natural Science. San Francisco BRUCE WALDO MASON. Social Science. Long Beach DOROTHY PERLEY MASON. Social Science. Hynes HARRY LASCELLES MASSER. Chemistry. Montebello K2; AT; AXS; Golden Bear; Assistant Graduate Manager (3), (4); Manager Football Training Table (2), (3) ; Associate Editor California Journal of Technology (4) ; General Chairman A. S. U. C. Membership Committee (4). CLAUDIA MASSIE. Natural Science. Berkeley A OH; Treble Cleff (11, (2), (3), President (4); Cast of " Partheneia " (2), (3), " When Johnny Comes Marching Home, " " Patience, " " The Campus " ; Sophomore Informal Committee; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Floor Committee of Women ' s Day Dance (3). BENJAMIN FRANK MASTEN. Civil Engineering. Oakland SPENCER MASTICK. Agriculture. Alameda CHARLES PIERRE Louis MATHE. Medicine. San Francisco X ; Harvey Club ; Newman Club ; Class Secretary (2) ; Floor Manager Freshie Glee; Freshman Track Team; Track-Team-East Committee (2). 268 FREE ADVERTISING E.; atural Science. Agriculture. Social Science. Agriculture. Civil Engineering. Mechanics. E. atural Science. Social Science. Mechanics. Palestra; Cadet First Social Science. Social Science. Champaign, 111. San Francisco Ventura San Francisco Berkeley Lakeport Arroyo Grande Oakland Whittier Lieutenant ; Wrestling Bakersheld Los Angeles WILLIAM B. MATHEWS MAI-ROKU MATSUMOTO. LILLIAN MATTSON. GEORGE BERNARD MAXWELL. Ton CHASE MEAD. EDWIN STUART MEDDAUGH. Achaean Club; A. E. and M. ROY THURMAK MEEKER. CARRIE BERNICE MEIGHA.V. CECIL BEDFORD MERRICK. Hilgard Club; A. I. E. Team (2), (3). (4). ELEANOR OLIVIA MERRITT. BEATRICE EVELYN MESMER. KKF. LEO WILLIAM MEYER, Agriculture. San Francisco K 2 ; Skull and Keys : Big " C " Society ; Freshman Football Team ; Varsity- Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); California Interscholastic Committee; Junior Prom Committee. EARL LESTER MILLER. atural Science. Elk Grove OTTILLE MILLER. atural Science. San Francisco% A A n ; N ' ewman Club ; Vice-president Freshman Medical Class. WILMOT McKiNLAY MiLLBAM. utural Science. Santa Cruz ETHEL FRANCES MILLS. Social Science. Berkeley OB ; Treble Clef (3) ; Art History- Circle (3), President (4) ; Mass Meet- ing Committee (4) ; Arrangements Committee Women ' s Masquerade (3) ; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4). FREDERICK CECIL MILLS. atural Science. Oakland Abracadabra : B K ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; B r 2 ; Sphinx ; Circle " C " Society; Vice-president Y. M. C. A. (4); Varsity Soccer Team (2), 1 3 i, (4), Captain (3); Literary Board BLUE AND GOLD; Rally Committee (.3); Chairman Junior Banquet Committee; Track-Team-East Com- mittee (3) ; Interscholastic Swimming Committee (3) ; Senior Extravaganza Committee ; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Pacific Coast Interscholastic Committee (4) ; Students ' Union Committee (4) ; Chairman Senior Finance Committee. WALTER JOHN MINVILLE. SWARNA KUMER MlTRA. SAKI.-JIOR MITSCDA. VALERIA ELIZABETH MIXER. Copa de Oro ; B K ; A. W Committee. MILDRED FRANCES MIZE. BK. MARTHA MONSON. N ' ewman Qub. HELEN MOODEY. BK; St. Anne ' s Cabinet JAMES SAMCEL MOORE. 269 Social Science. Agriculture. Mining. Social Science. Sanger Calcutta, India Berkeley Sacramento S. Finance Committee (2), (3) ; Junior Farce Social Science. Bellingham. Wash. Social Science. Social Science. Guild, Treasurer (2), President Social Science. (4); Berkeley St. Helena W. C. A. Fresno A. W. S. SHINE PARLORS TURK MILLS, A. B. LILLIAN MARY MOORE. Enewah Club. RALPH THOMPSON MOORE. ARCHIBALD C. MOORHEAD. A A ; T B GLEN MORGAN. WILLIAM WATKIN MORGANS, JR. AT. TOSHIO MORI. GLADSTONE MORRIS. Skull and Keys; U. N. X. ELIZABETH HERRIOTT MORRISON. Natural Science. Civil Engineering. Mechanics. ; A. S. M. E. ; A. E. and M. E., Vice-president (4). Berkeley Berkeley Hollywood . iinral Science. Social Science. Commerce. Natural Science. Walla Walla, Wash. Brentwood San Francisco Seattle, Wash. Oakland Natural Science. A A A; Prytanean; Designer and Manager of " Partheneia " (3); Class Vice- president (4); Editorial Staff Women ' s Day Occident (3); BLUE AND GOLD Records Committee; A. W. S. Standing Social Committee (3); Senior Extravaganza Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee ; " Partheneia " Cos- tume Committee (2), (4) ; General Chairman Senior Women ' s Banquet. Natural Science. Berkeley Mechanics. Oakland A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. ; Secretary A. E. and M. E. (3), Mechanics. Dentistry. Santa Barbara Woodland MAY MORRISON. ALLEN MORROW. X ; TBH Vice-president (4). Louis FERDINAND MOULLET. THEODORE C. MUEGGE. A 2A ; Freshman Track Team. AUGUST FREDERICK MUENTER. Social Science. Stockton X ; U. N. X. ; John Marshall Law Club ; Students ' Welfare Committee (4) ; Floor Manager Senior Assemblies (4) ; Junior Prom Arrangements Committee (3); Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Varsity Track Team (3), (4) ; Freshman Track Team ; Chairman Senior Arrangements Committee. EDWARD FRANCES MULLALY. Medicine. Vallejo Bachelordon ; N S N ; U. N. X. ; Harvey Club. MARY GERTRUDE MULVANY. Social Science. Berkeley MARY BATTERSON MURPHEY. Social Science. Deer Lodge, Mont. ETHEL FRANCIS MURRAY. Social Science. Alameda Prytanean; Class Vice-president (2); Assistant Boating Manager (3); President Sports and Pastimes Association (4) ; Second Vice-president A. W. S. ; Women ' s Swimming Pool Committee (4); General Chairman Women ' s Masquerade (4); Chairman Refreshment Committee Junior Jinks; Chairman Favor Booth Prytanean Fete (4) ; Class Crew (1), (2), (3). HAZEL MUSSER. Social Science. Delta, Colo. HELEN TONNER MYER. Natural Science. Los Angeles Enewah; A. W. S. Social Committee (1); Charter Day Dance Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Reception Committee ; A. S. U. C. Finance Com- mittee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Chairman Senior Refreshments Committee; BLUE AND GOLD Medals Committee (4). AMY HENRIETTA MYERS. Newman Club. LORENE EMELINE MYERS. Social Science. Social Science. Berkeley Petaluma Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4). ROY SULSBERG MYERS. Social Science. San Francisco 270 SUMMER SCHOOL TANGO HAROLD PASMOBE XACHTRIEB. Commerce. San Francisco + A 9 ; B r 2 ; Sphinx : Sprechverband ; Commerce Club ; Mandolin Club ; Cellist (2); Orchestra (1), (2), (3); Cadet Battalion Adjutant; Secretary A. S. V. C. : Literary Board BLUE AND GOLD ; Junior Farce Committee ; Senior Extravaganza Committee; Rally Committee; Chairman Senior Decoration Committee. FRED COXXERTZ X ' ASS. Social Science. San Francisco MELVILLE CLARENCE NATHAN. Commerce. San Francisco A X A ; Glee Club, Manager (3), President (4), Manager European Tour (4) ; De Koven Club : Commerce Club ; Class Secretary (2) ; Class Yell Leader (4) ; Cast " The Campus " ; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee ; Senior Assemblies Committee. RAYMOXD EARL XEBELUXG. Agriculture. Anaheim Z K : Mandolin Club. MAYBELLE XEEDHAM. Social Science. Piedmont XELSINE MARION XEILSOX. Social Science ' . Hollister GLADYS FAXXITA XELGXER. Social Science. Los Angeles Cranford Club; {Conversations Club, Vice-president (3), President (4); Freshmen Women ' s Jinks Committee ; Charter Day Dance Committee. HARRY XE: Agriculture. Fairfield WILLIAM ROBERT XEVIXS. Agriculture. San Jose Louis KALISCHER XEWFIELD. atural Science. Lodi Hilgard Club; Leader Cadet Band (4); Class Sergeant -at-arms (4); ,-iate Editor Pelican (3), (4); Cast of " The Campus, " Junior Farce; Junior Informal Committee. Agriculture. Xorwalk Social Science. San Francisco VICTOR XEWLAX. SIMOX WALTER NEWMAN. B K A ; Agriculture Club. HENRY ALLEN XICHOLS. MARGARET CABLE XICHOLS. Aldebaran. EMIL H. XIELSEX. ERXEST FORD XOLTIXG. Social Science. Social Science. Pomona Glendale Commerce. Oakland atural Science. Berkeley AKE; BXE; Xewman Club; Interclass Swimming Team (2), (3). XORVEL IRVINE NORTON. Commerce. Berkeley Commerce Club (2), (3), (4) : Assembly Debating Society, President (3) ; Debating Council (3) ; Spanish Club, President (4) ; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1). ALEXANDER RAFAEL XOWELL. Civil Engineering. Berkeley HARRIS TRACY NYE. Agriculture. Paso Robles JAMES ANDREW XYSWAXDER. Xatural Science. YOUSABU OCAWA. Xatural Science. LAURA ROSALIE OGDEX. Xatural Science. S A A ; Freshie Glee Committee ; Sophomore Hop Committee Finance Committee ( 1 ) ; Senior Advisory Committe e. ROBERT CLAREXCE OGDEN. Agriculture. AT. :-;LL FREY O ' HARA. Dahlonega. JOSEPH JOHN O ' HECARTY. Letters. 271 Xatural Science. Berkeley San Rafael Oakland A. W. S. Oakland Vallejo Hoboken, X. J. fHE POLITICAL BOSS DUNN IX HIGH SOaETY MORE HAZING HAZEL ALMA ORR. Xatural Science. Hollister n B ; Al Chemia ; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD ; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Occident ( 1 ) ; Junior Prom Committee ; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (1) ; Charter Day Dinner Committee (2). COLLINS KNAPP ORTON, JR. Letters (Jurisprudence.) San Francisco Sphinx. JOHN BOWEN ORYNSKI. Mining. Berkeley Bachelordon ; 9 T ; Newman Club ; Mining Association, Secretary (4) ; Chairman Students ' Curriculum Committee College of Mining. LEONARD WOJOMIR ORYNSKI. Milling. Berkeley Bachelordon; 6 T ; Mining Association, President (4); Chairman Executive Committee (4) ; Stud ents ' Curriculum Committee College of Mining. ALICE MINERVA OSBORN. Social Science. Turlock AXQ; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD ; Junior Advisor ; Senior Advisory Com- mittee ; Student Welfare Committee. FREDERICK FREEMAN OTTOFY. ALBERT WINSLOW PAINE. EDWIN STONE PARKER. Social Science (Jurisprudence.) Manila, P. I. Civil Engineering. Xatural Science. San Diego Santa Cruz Sphinx; Boat Club, Director (2), (4); Secretary-treasurer (3); Chairman Boat Club Smoker Committee (3). Social Science. Santa Rosa Petaluma RUBY ELLEN PARRISH. Copa de Oro. FRANCIS HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE. Xatural Science. A A ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; English Club ; Sphinx ; Polyducean Club; KB; Assistant Yell Leader (3); Class Yell Leader (4); Assistant Editor 1913 BLUE AND GOLD (2) ; Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee (2), (3), (4), Chairman (4) ; Chair man Senior Records Committee (4) ; University Parliament Committee (4) ; Class Swimming Team (2), (3), HARRIET HORN PASMORE. Letters. San Francisco r B ; Prytanean ; English Club ; Canterbury Club ; Cercle Frangais, Vice- president (3) ; Occident Staff (2), (3), (4) ; Associate Editor Women ' s Day Occident (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff; " Partheneia " Cast (2), (3), (4); Cast " La Poudre Aux Yeux " ; Cast " Le Monde on 1 ' on S ' ennuie " ; Chair- man Music Committee 1914 " Partheneia " ; Senior Extravaganza Committee ; Student Welfare Committee (3). OGDEN KENT PATERSON. Xatural Science (Jurisprudence.) Berkeley RUTH PAULDING. Letters. Arroyo Grande LAURENCE HELEN PECHIN. Social Science. San Francisco ROBERT LARIMORE PENDLETON. Agriculture. Saratoga Y. M. C. A.; AZ; BKA; Agriculture Club; Officers ' Club; Cadet First Lieutenant. JOHN GRISCOM PENNIMAN. WALTER WHITLOCK PENNIMAN. ALMA STEVENS PENNINGTON. GERTRUDE PERCIVAL. KENNETH TAYLOR PERKINS. HENRY C. PETRAY. A 2 A. CLARK PHILLIPS. Natural Science. Mechanics. Xatural Science (Medicine) Xatural Science. X ' atural Science. Dentistry. Natural Science (Arch.) ASLEEP AT THE SWITCH Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco Berkeley Berkeley Oakland Pasadena 272 MARIE RANDOLPH PHLEGER. Xatural Science. Sacramento X n ; Prytanean : Labor Day Committee (2) ; Literary Board BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Advisory Committee (3); Captain Senior Advisory Com- mittee (4); Student Welfare Committee (4); Chairman Admission Com- mittee " Partheneia " (4) ; Chairman Finance Committee Women ' s Day Dance. TRACY AUGUSTUS PIERCE. Xatural Science. Paso Robles Mathematics Club, Vice-president and Secretary (4). FRANK HAROLD PINSKA. Commerce. Berkeley Acacia ; Mandolin Club, Vice-president (4) ; Commerce Club. HARRY WILLIAM PLATZ. Social Science. South Bend, Ind. ALICE GERTRUDE PLUMMER. Social Science. Berkeley AZA; Architectural Association; Y. W. C. A.; Class Crew (3). JOSIAH ARVEX POHLEMUS. Mechanics. Elk Grove HARRY PORTER POHLMAX. atural Science. Porterville T A ; Governor Senior Hall ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD. GEORGE AUGUSTUS POMEROY. Civil Engineering. Berkeley Civil Engineering Association, Secretary (4); Officers ' Club; Cadet First Lieutenant. WILLIAM CYRUS POMESOV. Ch-il Engineering. Berkeley Civil Engineering Association ; Officers ' Club ; Cadet First Lieutenant. HOWARD WILLARD PORTER. FRAXK HYLTOX POSTLETHWAITE. MARGARET POTTER. HARADEX PRATT. LUCY MIRIAM PRAY. Mechanics. Xatural Science. Social Science. Mechanics. Xatural Science. Los Angeles San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Berkelev San Francisco Women ' s Day Corn- Highland Los Angeles Salt Lake City, Utah Sacramento A+: A. W. S. Open House Refreshments Committee (3); Chairman Proctors ' Committee Senior Women ' s Hall (4). ORA ALOHA PREXTICE. X ' atural Science. V. W. C. A.; Class Basketball Team (1), (2); mittee (1). CLAREXCE MERLE PRICE. Mechanics. HAZEL COTEY PURCELL. Social Science. CHARLES EMMET PURVIAXCE. Xatural Science. JOSEPH HAYFORD QUIRE. Social Science. AX; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet: BT2; English Club: V. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Daily Californian (1), (2), (3), (4), Editor (4); Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; BLUE AXD GOLD Advisory Committee (4); Rally Committee (3) ; Pacific Coast Interscholastic Committee (3) ; Students ' Union Committee (4). JOSE EDUARDO QUIROGA. Agriculture. Mendosa, Argentine Republic Sequoyah Club: Agriculture Gub. JESSIE EUGEXIE Quisxo. Letters. Peoria, Illinois STAXLEY RAPP. Mechanics. Berkeley MILDRED CARRIE RAU. Social Science. Pasadena BK. EVELYX BOARD RAYXOLDS. Xatural Sciences. Pasadena AT; B K ; Prytanean : V. W. C. A. ; Vice-president Senior Class 1913 ; Vice-president Y. W. C. A. 1913-14: Mrs. Squeeks in Junior Farce: Pro- gram Committee Women ' s Masquerade 1912; Music Committee Women ' s Day Dance 1913: Decoration Committee Women ' s Masquerade 1913; Audit- ing Committee Senior Class 1913; Membership Committee Y. W. C. A. 1913. 273 THE MAJOR OFF DUTY TRADITIOXS SKIRMISHERS A TYPICAL FARMER ORRIN DURHAM REAGER. Social Science. Orland CHAUNCEY L. REED. Mechanics. Los Angeles JENNIE MAE RESSEGUIE. Social Science. Oakland ALICE REYNOLDS. Social Science. Bakersfield KENYON LLEWELLYN REYNOLDS. Civil Engineering. Pasadena 2 ; TBII; 21 ; Junior Day Decoration Committee ; Junior Class Crew. RALPH WHITNEY REYNOLDS. Civil Engineering. Los Angeles Dahlonega; TBII; Civil Engineering Association, President (4). LILLIAN RHEIN. Natural Science. Santa Cruz LOUISE MARIE RHEIN. Social Science. Alameda Newman Club; Die Plaudertasche (3), (4), Program Committee (3), Treasurer (4) ; Cercle Frangais ; Women ' s Parliamentary Society ; Reception Committee (3); " Partheneia " (2), (3), (4); Cast of German Club Play (4); Class Crew (3), (4). Social Science. Oakland Chemistry. San Francisco HARRY LEONARD RICHARDSON. RICHARD MELDEN RIEDY. AT. ETHEL RIGHETTI. A AH. atural Science (Medical.) San Francisco Social Science. Pasadena JAY DON RINEHART. Bench and Bar ; Forum ; Cadet Captain and Quartermaster ; Cadet Officers ' Club, Secretary-treasurer. MARTHA EVELYN DOTT RINEHART. Natural Science. Pasadena HARRY WILLIAM ROBBINS. Commerce. Greeley, Colorado CHESTER S. ROBINSON. Agriculture. Berkeley Captain Company " L " ; Executive Committee Agriculture Club (4). WILLIAM HENRY ROCKINGHAM. Mechanics. Alameda Enigma Club ; A. E. and M. E. CARROL JAMES RODGERS. Agriculture. Watsonville Agriculture Club ; Agriculture Welfare ; Student Agriculture Extension. CHARLIE ALBERT ROGERS. Natural Science. Los Angeles K 2 ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Big " C " Society ; General Chairman Senior Ball ; Chairman Junior Informals Committee ; Assistant Editor BLUE AND GOLD ; Captain Varsity Tennis Team. CARL G. ROSEN. Mechanics. San Francisco A. S. M. E.; A. E. and M. E. ; Officers ' Club; Cadet First Lieutenant. MILTON ALBERT ROSENBAUM. Natural Science. San Francisco JAMES ALBERT Ross. Civil Engineering. Fresno 2 n ; Civil Engineering Association ; Wrestling Team. EARL BROWNING ROWLEY. Agriculture. Los Angeles FRANK WILLIAM RUBKE. Commerce. Berkeley A A ; Big " C " Society; Class Vice-president (3), Treasurer (4); Chair- man Junior Informals; Baseball (1), (2), (3), (4), Captain (4). RUTH DOROTHY RUDDOCK. Natural Science. BERT ALEXANDER RUDOLPH. Agriculture. LEON EDISON RUSHTON. Mechanics. 6S; A. E. and M. E. HOMER LASH SAMS. Dentistry. A 2 A; Honor Committee, Vice-president (2). Berkeley San Jose Los Angeles San Jose 274 SOME BRAWL MILTON DISRAELI SAPIRO. Social Science (Juris.) Oakland Congress Debating Society; Cadet Officers ' Club; Deutsche Kraenschen. Treasurer; Speaker pro tern of Congress; Cadet First Lieutenant; Junior Election Committee. LEE ANDREW SARTER. Civil Engineering. Acacia Fraternity ; Civil Engineering Association. LAURENCE HAROLD SAXON. Commerce. Yreka Willits JOSEPH MARIUS SCAM HELL. Letters. Oakland A r + ; Congress Debating Society ; League of the Republic ; Officers ' Club ; Fencing Gub; Speaker of Congress; Captain of Cadets; Vice-president League of the Republic; BLUE AND GOLD Josh Staff; Associate Editor Pelican: Senior Stunt Committee; Pajamarino Rally; Floor Manager Mili- tary Ball Committee. JUANITA LORRAINE SCHILLER. Social Science. Sacramento Deutscher Verein. V. V. C. A. ELEANOR SCHION. Xatural Science. Salt Lake City, Utah HAROLD JONAS SCHOENFELD. atural Science. San Francisco Mathematics Club. JOHN LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT. Letters. Jackson, Michigan K ; B K ; Golden Bear ; Skull and Keys : English Club ; Sphinx ; Canterbury Club; Class Secretary (4); Class President (4); Associate Editor Occident; Winner Short Story Cup (3); Student Welfare Com- mittee; Parliamentary Committee; Oass Auditing Committee (4). CLARA LORENE SCHORER. Social Science. Turlock ELIZABETH SCHULZE. HERMANN SCHUSSIFR, JR. + BK. ERNEST SERAPHIN SCHWENINGER. atural Science (Medical.) Xatural Science. Xatural Science. Berkeley San Francisco Carmel OUR SCHILLER GRACELLA SCOTFORD. Social Science. Hinsdale, 111. A A n ; President St. Anne ' s Guild (3) ; Sub-chairman Bible Study Y. W. C. A. ; Contributing Editor Brass Tacts (4) ; Sophomore Hop Committee ; Sophomore Informal Committee; Sophomore Women ' s Jinks: Executive Committee St. Mark ' s Club: BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff; Senior Election Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee. ALMA SCOTT. BESSIE F. SCOTT. Junior Women ' s Basketball Team. Social Science. Social Science. Social Sciences. Berkeley lone Fresno Social Science. Long Beach Social Science. Los Angeles (2), (3), (4) ; President Freshman Debating ELLA ELIZABETH SCOTT. Aldebaran. RALPH DONALD SCOTT. ROBERT HARRISON SCOTT. Dahlonega Club: Senate (1) Society; Occident (1). FREDERICK AUGUSTUS SHAEFFER. Xatural Science (Juris.) Gridley AK; Senate Debating Society (2), (3), (4); Educators ' Club; League of the Republic ; Treasurer League of the Republic (4) ; President Education Club (4). JAMES FULTON SHAFER. Mining. San Antonio, Texas CARROLL SHARP. Agriculture. Santa Paula HOW THE HONORS ROLL IN CLARISSA CHAMBERLAIN SHAW. atural Science. Berkeley Home Economics Club, Vice-president (3), President (4) ; A. W. S. Social Commmittee (2); Finance Committee (1), (2); Labor Day Feed Com- mittee (2) ; Program Committee Charter Day Dance (2) ; Mass Meeting Committee (3); " Partheneia " Costume Committee (2); Refreshment Com- mittee for Women ' s Dance (2) ; Women ' s Masquerade (3) ; Mass Meet- ings 1913. ELLEN LENORE SHAW. Letters. Oakland RICHARD CALEB SHAW, JR. Agriculture. Berkeley 2 ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Class Crew (1), (2), (3), Captain (3); Varsity Crew (2), (3), (4), Captain (4); Floor Manager Senior Ball. ' ANNE PAULINE SHEEHAN. Natural Science. Oakland HARRY WHITCOMB SHEPHERD. Agriculture. Monrovia 92; A Z ; Big " C " Society ; Agriculture Club, Secretary (2) ; Varsity Base- ball (2), (3). JULIUS SHERMAN. Medicine. San Francisco Harvey Club; Calipha Club, President (3) ; A. S. U. C. Card Committee (4). MARY RUTH SHERWOOD. ELMER LACEY SHIRRELL. A X ; Manager Junior Farce ; Farce Committee ; Y. M. C. A. ROXY ANNA SIDMORE. RUTH SIEFKES. Kel Thaida. ARTHUR LITTEN SILVERMAN. Tilicum Club. JAMES CLYDE SIMMS. CARD HALSTEAD SIMONSON. GAIL JOHNSTON SIPES. Social Science. Berkeley Social Science (Juris.) Santa Barbara President Senior Class ; Chairman Junior Cabinet (1) (2), (3), (4), Assistant. Berkeley Social Science. Natural Science. Letters. Berkeley Skamokawa, Wash. Los Angeles Alameda Oklahoma City, O. Los Angeles Oakland ' New Westminster, B. C. Natural Science. Natural Science. Natural Science. X 1) ; Junior Prom Reception Committee. ALFRED BUTTERFIELD SMALL. Mechanics. BEN JOHNSTONE SMALL. Mechanics. EDITH SMALL. Social Science. Class Crew (2), (3). ANDREW IZER SMITH. Agriculture. Oakland K ; Big " C " Society ; Agriculture Club ; Class Yell Leader (2) ; Class Treasurer (2) ; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Freshman Track and Football Teams; Football Squad (3), (4); Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4). CLARENCE HAROLD SMITH. Mining. Glendale 3 ; T B n ; Mining Association ; Associate Editor California Journal of Technology (4) ; Assistant Manager BLUE AND GOLD Medals Committee (4) ; Mining Curriculum Committee (4) ; Executive Committee Mining Association (4). DOROTHY LOUISE SMITH. Natural Science. Pomona A A II ; Channing Club. FRANK MORSE SMITH. Mining. German Town 6 T ; Mining Association. MINNIE MATILDA SMITH. Natural Science. Etna Mills ORMOND RALSTON SMITH. Commerce. Berkeley 276 SEE JOSH SUPPLEMENT OWEN BENTON SMITH. Commerce. 6 X : U. X. X. ; Glee Cub. ROBERT LAWRENCE SMITH. At Large. Acacia Fraternity; Architectural Association (3), (4), Journal of Technology (4). SIDNEY ROBERT SMITH. atural Science. Dwight Club; College of Commerce Club. VERX SMITH. EDWIN FREDERICK SMYTH. FRANCES VICTORIA SNOWDEN. HAROLD PRESTON SOLLARS. ISADORE MENDELSOHN SUMMER. DANIEL WARREN SOOY. WARDE SORRICK. + r .1 ; 9 X E ; Skull and Keys MANUEL ENOS SOUZA. A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. JOHN SPASOFF. ELOISE DAYTON SPENCER. VIRGINIA BRONSTED SPENCER. JAMES WALLACE SPOFFORD. + BK. WILLIAM HENRY STABLER. GRACE GREENWOOD STAFFORD. RUBY WYNXOLEN STEELE. MOSES STEINBERG. WILHELM STEIXBRUNN. KURT STEIXDORFF. Deutscher Verein ; " Hans Commerce. Agriculture. Social Science. atural Science. Civil Engineering. atural Science. atural Science. Sophomore Hop Committee. Mechanics. Newman Club. Mechanics. atural Science. atural Science. Social Science. Oakland Portland, Ore. Treasurer (4) ; Gridley Tulare Burney Auburn Lodi San Francisco San Juan Berkeley Hayward Berkeley Gunnison, Colo. San Francisco Berkeley aural Science. atural Science. Social Science. atural Science. Social Science. Mechanics. Sachs " Plays; " When Johnny " Minna Redding Marysville Smith River Berkeley- San Francisco Berkeley Comes Marching vo n Barnhelm, " Home, " " The Campus, " Junior Curtain Raiser " Patience " ; Sophomore Informal; Junior Banquet Committee. JOHN MITCHELL STEPHENSON. Commerce. Sacramento CHARLES WILLIAM STEWART. atural Science. San Luis Obispo CHESTER STOCK. Xatural Science. San Francisco EVA LURITA STONE. Social Science. Berkeley r + B ; Mask and Dagger ; Prytanean ; English Club, Vice-president (4) ; Cast of " Paola and Francesca, ' ' " Captain Jinks, " " Sherwood, " Junior Farce, " Twelfth Night. " " The Fortune Hunter, ' ' " The Vikings of Helgeland " ; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD. WILLIAM CARL STROHBACH. Mining. Oakland RONALD THOMAS STRONG. Mechanics. Portland, Ore. ALTA MARIE STRUCKMEYER. Social Science. Arbuckle - K; A. W. S. Finance Committee (3) ; Charter Day Committee (1). EDWARD ISADORE SUGARMAN. Agriculture. San Francisco SUSIE BOYD SULHOFF. atural Science. San Jose IDA SUTHERLAND. Social Science. Livermore MARJORIE MC!NTOSH SUTHERLAND. Social Science. San Francisco Prytanean ; V. W. C. A. : Occident Staff (2) ; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD: A. W. S. Finance Committee (3); Student Velfare Committee (3); Senior Advisor}- Committee Captain. 277 CONFERENCE OF THE POWERS WORLD S SERIES BATTLING MEUNTER GEORGE HARRISON SUTLIFF. Social Science. National City HANZA SUZUKI. Natural Science. , Los Angeles BENJAMIN H. TAYLOR. Natural Science. Oakland Ben. CHARLES VERNE TAYLOR. Natural Science Juris.) Folsom Forum, Executive Committee, President ; Representative to Debating Coun- cil (2) ; BLUE AND GOLD Medals Committee ; Intercollegiate Rifle Team. EUGENE TAYS. WILLIAM WILBERFORCE THOMAS. Enigma Club; Agriculture Club; LAURENCE ELSMERE THOMAS. MARION WING THOMSON. THOMAS WARREN THOMPSON. BESSIE MAE THORNBURG. Y. W. C. A.; Art History Circle (1), (2), (3), (4), Secretary (2); Sports and Pastimes Executive Committee, Treasurer (4); Fencing Club; A. W. S. Boarding House Committee (4) ; Labor Day Committee (2) ; Chairman of Charter Day Supper Committee (2) ; Chairman Finance Committee of Women ' s Masquerade (3), (4) ; Women ' s Day Committee (4) ; " Partheneia " (3), (4) ; Prytanean Dance Committee (4). Mechanics. Agriculture. University Orchestra. Agriculture. Natural Science. Commerce. Natural Science. Berkeley Nevada City Grass Valley Mark West Alameda San Francisco MARION JUDSON THRALL. GEORGE WILLIAM THUNEN. HAZEL PAULINE TIETZEN. WARREN SYLVESTER TILLSON. HARRY WILLARD TODD. MAURICE HARDIN TRACIE. IDA MARY TRASK. JESSIE NEWSOM TRUEBLOOD. WARREN VANIAH TRYON. WILLIAM C. TUPPER. X . GENEVA IRENE TURNER. CHARLES FRANKLIN TUTTLE. ALICE TYLER. BK. SAIDEE RAY UNDERWOOD. MASAICHI UTSUNOMIYA. ZELIA CAROLINE VAISSADE. AT; Treble Clef (3). LULU EMILY VANCE. NEWTON VAN WHY. K2. JOHN PARKER VAN ZANDT. Social Science. Mechanics. Social Science. Commerce. Natural Science. Social Science. Social Science (Juris.) Letters. At Large. Social Science (Juris.) Social Science. Social Science. Natural Science. Social Science. Chemistry. Social Science. Social Science. Natural Science. Natural Science. Chino Oroville Berkeley Modesto Corona Redding Los Angeles Oakland Crescent City Fresno Los Angeles Lincoln, Neb. Oroville Berkeley Oakland Arcata Boise, Idaho Glendale San Diego Abracadabra, Transferred from U. of W. (3) ; Soccer Squad (3). LOUISE MARGARET VIEIRA. Social Science. Carson City, Nev. ERNEST PETER VON ALLMEN. Natural Science. Santa Ana Casimir Club ; 1914 Pajamarino Rally Committee ; 1914 Permanent Memo- rial Committee; 1913 Y. M. C. Cabinet; Associate Editor Daily Calif ornian; News Editor Daily Calif ornian; BLUE AND GOLD Staff. 278 LEGAL LIGHTS Lois VOSWIXKEL. Social Science. Berkeley KKT; Treble Clef (2), (3); " Partheneia " (2): A. V. S. Finance Com- mittee (1), (2), (3); Emergency Fund Committee (4); Women ' s Day Pelican (2); Labor Day Committee (2); Informal Committees (3), (4. RALPH GILBERT WADSWORTH. Ch-il Engineering. Oakland 6 Z ; Z ; B K ; TBII; 21 ; Civil Engineering Association, President Cadet Officers ' Club, President (4) ; Captain and Adjutant Cadets (4) ; General Chairman Military Ball (4). RUSSELL GORDON- WAGEXET. Social Science. Oakland Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Sphinx Gub; Captain Com- pany " M " Cadets; President Polydeucean Club (3); Freshman Track Team (1); King Henry ' . in " King Henry V. " ; King Richard in " Sherwood " ; Chairman Arrangements Committee Military Ball (4) ; Junior Farce Com- mittee: Executive Committee of Interclub Track League; Records Com- mittee BLUE AND GOLD. MVER JACOB WAHRHAFTIG. Xatural Science (Med.J Orangevale HAROLD EDWARD WALES. Chemistry. San Francisco A X 1 F.I i A LILLIAN WALL. Letters. Berkeley A Z A ; Architectural Association ; St. Anne ' s Guild, Secretary (3) ; Secre- tary Architectural Association (4) ; Proctor Senior Women ' s Hall ( 4 : Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Occident (3) ; A. W. S. Mass Meeting Committee (4) ; A. W. S. Finance Committee (3), (4) ; Chairman Candy and Peanuts Committee ; A. W. S. Emergency Committee (4 ) ; Women ' s Day Dance Committee (2), (3); Charter Day Dance Committee (2i; Labor Day Banquet Committee (2) ; Winner of Sophomore Hop Program Design (2 1: Prytanean Advertising Committee (4); Crew (1), (2), (3), Captain (3). GERALD BEATTV WALLACE. Social Science (Juris.) Nevada City FRED WILLIAM WALTI. Agriculture. Santa Cruz H X ; Agriculture Gub ; Daily Californian. MINNIE CATHERINE WALTON. Xatural Science. Berkeley STEOTHER PERRY WALTON. Social Science (Juris.) Sanger ALBERT RUSSELL WAPPLE. Xatural Science. San Francisco ELLA MAY WARD. Social Science. Crockett Rediviva Gub ; Newman Gub ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Deutsche Kranzchen. ROY EVERET WARREN. Xatural Science. Berkeley n K A HELEN GARDNER WATERMAN. CHARLES CAVERNO WAY. FREDERICK ARTHUR WEBSTER. A A . Social Science (Arch.) Agriculture. Mechanics. San Diego Chico Oakland ROSE ANDREA WEDVIG. Social Science. Berkeley ANDREW STULTZ WEIANT. Agriculture. Santa B arbara FRANCES TOOR WEINBURG. Social Science. Rochester, N. Y. Deutscher Verein, Sprechverband. VIRGIL DARST WESTBROOK. Xatural Science (Arch.) Delaware. Ohio Architectural Association: Cercle Francais, Treasurer (3), President, (3), ( 4 1 : Massier Architectural Association (4) ; Frederic in " La Poudre Aux Yeux " (3) ; Roger in " Le Monde ou 1 ' on S ' ennui ' Committee Architectural Association (4). 1 3 ) : Chairman Reunion 279 PIPING THE FLIGHT POSING ONLY IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE ALLAN HORATIO WHEELER. Social Science. Second Lieutenant Company " E. " Los Angeles EDNA HANCOCK WHEELER. MARY HELEN WHITE. VESTA IRENE WHITE. Newman Club, Vice-president ; Welfare Committee. FANNIE MARIE WHITMAN. Letters. Natural Science. Social Science. BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff Natural Science. Philadelphia, Pa. Oakland Hollister Student Berkeley A ; Prytanean; Secretary A. W. S. (3); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (2); Senior Advisory Committee, Captain (3), (4) ; Junior Informal (3) ; Class Memorial (4). Social Science. Alameda Agriculture. Oakland WILLIAM AUGUSTIN WIELAND. ALBERT EVERETT WIESLANDER. Forestry Club, Secretary (2), Vice-president (3), President (3). EARL HERVIE WIGHT. FRANK MARION WILLIAMS. Social Science. Claremont Natural Science. Monrovia A X 2 ; Officers ' Club ; Educational Club ; Cast of " The Campus. " HAROLD P. WILLIAMS. Natural Science. Los Angeles FA. JOHN CHILTON WILLIAMS. Natural Science (Med.) Fresno JAMES GORDON WILLIAMSON. Agriculture. Orange ELIZABETH MYRTLE WILLS. Social Science. Hollister Treble Clef; Y. W. C. A., Treasurer (4); Boarding House Committee (4). (2) WILLIAM JESSE WILSON. Natural Science. Louis PHELPS WILTON. Commerce. BTS; XXX; B. A. U. C. (2), (3), (4), Director (3), (4); Commerce Club (4). NELLIE BLANCHE WINHAM. Social Science. AXO. BURT WINSLOW. Natural Science. NORMA EUGENIA WISECARVER. Letters. A A n ; Junior Prom Committee ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff ; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Rooms Committee (2) ; Women ' s Day Dance Committee (2) ; Women ' s Masquerade (2), (3), (4). HERBERT CARL WITHEROW. Agriculture. Rivera Hilgard ; A Z ; Palestra, Captain Company " F. " FREEMAN CHARLES WITT. Civil Engineering. Escondido Berkeley Pomona Polydeucean Salinas Santa Ana Berkeley Casimir Club, C. E. Association. MARK LOGAN WITT. Casimir Club. WALTER FOOT WONG. GEORGE DWIGHT WOOD Civil Engineering. Mining. Agriculture. T A ; ONE; Winged Helmet ; Golden Bear ; Skull and Keys 1914 Track Team; Varsity Track Team, Captain (4). EDGAR WOODCOCK. Natural Science. CLARENCE FREEMAN WOODIN. Civil Engineering. S I I ; T B n ; Civil Engineering Association. Escondido Los Angeles Berkeley Captain Eureka Alameda 280 AS SEEN ON THE WAY HOME EARNEST MARION WRIGHT. Mechanics. Oakland A. E and M. E.; A. I. E. .E: Circle " C " Society; Band; Orchestra: First Lieutenant U. C. Band; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (3), 1 4 1 ( 5 1 ; P. A. A. Cross Country (5) ; Senior Captain Cross Country (5). Social Science. Berkeley Agriculture. Berkeley Editor Journal of Agriculture (4) ; Senior GLADYS ELVERA WRIGHT. STEPHEN NICHOLAS WYCKOFF. JiT; AZ, Glee Club (2), (3) Extravaganza Committee. WILLIAM RAYMOND YELLARD. CHARLES ZARTMAN YOST. atural Science (Arch.) Los Gatos Mechanics. Pomona T B n : A X A ; A. E. and M. E. (3), (4) ; A. I. E. E. (3), Chairman (4). WILLIAM HENRY YOUNGMAN. FRJEDARIKA ZACHEK. JOHN EDWARD ZEILE. Letters. Berkeley . atural Science. Lodi _ Mechanics. Berkeley TBD; A. E. and M. E; A. I. E. E. ; Big " C ' Society; Circle " C " Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Class Cross Country Team (2), (3), (4) ; P. A. A. Cross Country ' Team (4). JA.ME RALPH ZION. Natural Science. Clark ' s Hill, Ind. Forestry Club: Agriculture Club; Officers ' Club: Cadet Battalion Adjutant; President University Hall Associated Students (4), Manager (4). MARTIN LEOPOLD ZOLLEJL Mechanics. Sacramento ELMO R. ZUMWALT. Medicine. Richmond A X A ; X ; Cast of " Paola and Francesca, " " Henry V. " WE EDITORS IN THE ROUGH President . . Vice-president . Secretary . . Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms Yell Leader Officers FIRST TERM GEORGE E. JONES LUCIE D. ALTONA GEORGE C. KVTE SIDNEY E. BRETHERTON H. SAMUEL THORP MARTIN J. GAVIN SECOND TERM MARGARET G. WEEKS CLEMENS MOFFET GEORGE C. KYTE SIDNEY E. BRETHERTON JOHN N.JAMES WILFRED H. GEIS 284 Boyd Abbott Wflliani Abrams Ruth Ackerman Louis Acree Gertrude Adams Sophia Aden Evelyn Adriance Ralph Ainley Allan Aird Edward Albrecht Percy Allan Ray Allen Jessie Allard Lncie Altona Grace Alvarado Alice Amiot Charlotte Anderson Myrtle Andrews Raymond Andrews Marion Arendt John Armistead Mary Armstrong Nathan Arnot Gladys Atkin? Lncy Atkinson Anne Bach Virginia Ballaseyus Harvey Barth Ellard Beans Hazel Bell Lucy Baer Erie Barker Chandler Barton Margaret Beattie Edith Bell Lansing Bailey Henry Barkis Herbert Baruch Fred Beck Thos. Bell Florence Baker Alfred Barnewolt Lucile Baldorf Ralph Beckett Ruth Benedict Chas. Ball James Barry Clive Baugh Winnie Beckley Hazel Bennett Dunald Bergman Christine Bertholas Max Beust Clara Biaggi Ro bt. Binkley Earl Birmingham Pearl Bishop Frederick Bit good Helen Blacow Harcourt Blades Henry Blaney John Boardman Charlotte Boehncke Darrell Bogardus Edith Bonnheim Mabel Bontz Henry Bowman Elizabeth Boynton Joy Bradner Omar Bradway Ebba Braese Frank Brendel Ebbe Brelin Sidney Bretherton Henry Brett Ellen Briggs Aline Browder Donald Broxton M. Butterneld Raymond Campbell Erie Brock Allen Brown Ruth Buckley Florence Cadman Ella Camper Chas. Brooks Ruth Brown Richard Buhmann Paul Cadman Clifford Canfield Lois Brooks Lurline Browning Elmer Burland Florence Calef Edward Garden Esto Broughton Samuel Browning Ruth Burr Chas. Camp Kenneth Carey Simon Carey George Caster Gilbert Cattell Lorin Carins R. H. Chamberlain Thos. Chamberlain Gladys Christensen Arthur Christie Chas. Cliffman Jessie Clifford Chandos Castle Geo. B. Caswell Walter Catching Mila Cearley Harry Cebrian Adelbert Chaffin Ruth Cheim Lawrence Chilcote Vernier Chin Robt. Christy Mildred Clemens Wendell Clemenson Kenneth Clifford Thoda Cockcroft Cecil Cole Geo. Collins Alvah Conklin Clara Cooper Marie Costello Edna Crane Lucy Collopy Jos. Connolly Sarah Colt Homer Coolidge Florence Copeland Wm. G. Corey Chester Cowgill Charles Craig Percy Crane Katherine Crellin . James Colton Dorothy Coombs Ruth Cornell Helen Craig Ruth Cromer Ruth Compton Evangeline Coombs John Costello Stephen Craig Minnie Cron Robt. Cnendett Alex. Damianakes Irving Davis Geo. De Golyer Jane Dennison Helen Cummins Fred Darnell Lester Daugherty Bertha de Laguna Laura Denton Arthur Cuningham Eugene Curley Leo Dashlev Geo. Da son Gladys Denying Alice de Veuve Merritt Curtis Esther Davis Homer Davis Ada Day E. De Chenne Catherine De Motte Luzina Denio Ralph Dewey Clinton de Witt Clara Diclcson May Donald Victor Doyle Mabel Dunsmore Dorothy Edinger A. Dicpenbrock Helen Dormody Alta Duncan Elizabeth Duprey I.ela Ellis John Dinsmore Ralph Doty Tohn Duncan Leland Durfy Wilson Ellis Walton Dismukes Constance Douglas Robt. Dunham Antoinette Dye Alfred Elson Clara Domonoske John Doyle Harry Dunn Hazel Edgecomh Orville Emerson Barbara Engelhardt Mildred Eppard Maria Faria Lila Finity Holland Fleharty Kenneth Fobes Ysabel Forker Joseph Forward Carl Erickson Leon Ettinger Earl Fenstermacher Tohn Ferguon Delphine Ferrier Fred ' k Firebaugh Phileta Fitzgerald Monica Flannery Justin Follette Madge Ford Lawrence Fowler Ethel Freiberger Marshall J Evans Lawrence Ferris Alice Fleenor SaTory Ford Dwight French Irene French Alice Freuler William Krey Chas. Kreytag Eugene Frickstad Do Ralph Frizell Walter Frolich Chas. Fryer Sumito Fujii James Fulmor Theresa Gallagher Yerl Gardner Margaret Garthwaite Martin Gavin Chas. Gay Leon Gazarian Wilfred Geis Hazel Gibson Lucy Gidney Pearl Girtord Howard Gilkey Frank Gillam Herbert Gilman Anna Glazer Carroll Glenney Jacob Goldberg Geo. Gray Stella Guile James Haley Arthur Hamilton Simeon Gordon Adelbert Green Rene Guillou Theo. Haley Geo. Hampton Edwin Gower Elisha Green Roy Hagen Lillian Hall . A. E. Hancock Herman Graser Frank Green Robert Haggard Elise Hall Martha Hanson Orrin Gravem Watros Green Frant Halbert Reuben Hallner Beulah Harbour Gladys Hardy Dove Hart Helen Havens Belle Hechtman Harvey Higby Joe Harris Francis Hart Helen Haynes Mildred Helfrich Mary Hill Henry Harlowe Chas. Hartranft Andrew Hazzard Paul Heney Reuben Hills Tracy Harron Ferry Hatch Roy Hazzard Ina Henry Horace Hirschler Cavins Hart Clara Hawkins Ressie Heath Allan Herrick Harold Hitchcock Victor Hodge Grace Holmes Lfll Hopkins Sidney Howard Vj Hubbard Helen Hodgebead Edward Hoffman Harry Hoffman Fred Holmes Alfred Holtermann Ruth Homan John Hoslrins Frank House Harry Howard Ruhr Howes Elizabeth Hoyt Rait Hoyt Ame ' lia Hndner Maybelle Hudson Mary Hunt Fred Hollins Herbert Hope Hilda Howard Wm. Hoyt William Hntchinson Doris Hutchins Ranjit Jain Clarence Johnson Harry Jones Otto Jungermann Aileen Hyland Chas. James Sprague Johnson Ruby Jones Bruce Junor Veronica Irvine Jack James Ruth Johnson Spencer Jones Henriette Kahn John Jacobs Thos. James Geo. Jo nes Albert Juch Estelle Kane David Jacobson Ruby Jewell Harrison Jones Geo. Judd Fred Kant Augusta Katz Eugene Kellogg lob Kimber Charles Knott Sarah Labaree Carroll Kanffman Elmer Kajser Harold Kellog- Ethe Kellejr Hazel King Joseph Knowles John Lambert? Edward Kellas r-iuct rwccj Edwin Kent Winifred Kittredge Ben Knapp Mildred Knox Hani Korkegi Anna Lang Lodwig Langer Catherine Kelleher Darid Kilduff Frederick Knoop George Kyte Harold " Langlois Mildred Lantr Nelson Launer Helen Lee William Le Hane Charles Lindgren Leila Lasley Carl Lauson Margaret Lee John Levy Charles Lipp Camille Lasky Samuel Laverty Rachel Lee Leland Lewis Blanche Latta Clarence Lebus Helen Leete Ruth Lewis Howard Livingston Edith Locan Laura Lattin Paul Ledig Mary Le Bane Tohn Lilienthal Louise Lockwood James Locbead Alcoa Lowe Western Logan Myrtle Lordal Lydia Lore Florence Low Thomas Lake Trssie Luke Tsai Lnm Eugenia Lucas Eugenia McCabe Paul McCann Cyril McClean Florence Leedr Richard Lyman Eugenia McCabe Paul McCann Cynl McClean Mabel McClnnont Douglas McConnell Kobert McCoy Katherine McCreer George MacDonaM " lohn McDonald Sophia McEnrrre Florence McGlynn Elbert McGrath Seth MacKay William McKie John McSweeny Rosalind Magnes Etta Marshall Lois Martin Joseph McKim John McVey George Mallory James Marshall Wallace Martin Howard McLean Helen Maddock Helen Malloway Elsa Marston ' Frank Marvin Lois McQuaid Vesta Maestretti Harold Mallum George Martin Imogene Mason Rhoda McRae Melinda Magly Bruce Marquand James Martin Inez Mathews Wiliiara Mathews Theresa Meikle Ralph Merrill Niles Millar William Miller Raymond Matthew George Mellen Charles Mess Harold Miller Bruce Mills Edgar Maybury Gilbert Mellin Carl Meyer Leland Miller Margaret Mills Walter Mayer Lulu Meriweather Max Meyerovitz Frank Miller Robert Mills Herbert Mayo Robert Men-jam M. Middaugh Orville Miller Virginia Mills Richard Minor Gustav Moller Lewis Moore Rita Morres Yosuke Nakano Colis Mitchum Mabel Moller Karl Morin Harold Morton Sam Navon Anita Moffett Hammond Monroe Alice Morken John Moser Mary Needham Clemens Moffett Frederick Moller Ronald Montandon Daphne Moody James Morrison Clara Mortenson Walter Murphy Earle Myers Paul Newell ' Percy Nichols Leila Nielsen James Nisbet Loraine Novak Marian Nowell Alfred Oak Sadie Older Sidney OUen GostaT Ossman Elizabeth Pae Helen Papen Archibald Pannelee Stanley Parker Earl Parrish John Patterson Frances Patton George Panlin Paul Peabody Alma Penninfton Jessie Persons Donovan Peters Emily Noyes Agnes Ost Osca ' Parkinson Melrm Paulsen Hazel Pfitzer va Gladys Phelan Edith Phillips George Pierce Mildred Pierson Anna Piske Samuel Pleasants Alice Plummer Emilie Poppe Zelma Potter Alma Powell Stanley Powell Joseph Prendergast I.eota Provines Arthur Purvine Harold Queen Ralph Rabinowitz William Ralston Victor Randolph Charles Rankin Lester Rankin James Ransohoff Hazel Ray William Rector Gladstone Reed Raymond Rehm Dan Reichel Arthur Rice Irroa Riley Vinnie Robinson Catherine Rogers Hugh Reid Laura Rickctts Albert Rinn Bernard Rocca Kathleen Rogers Holbcrg Keimers Marshall Riddick Alice Robinson Emerson Roche Viola Rogers Mabel Reston Dorothy Richer Constant Robinson Martha Roeber Ralph Rohrer Roy Rhoades Homer Righetti Russell Robinson George Roeth Harvey Roney James Rosenberg Max Royer Warren Sanford Saretta Schalck Irwin Schumacher Sidney Rosenthal Irving Royston (ieraldine Sartain Robert Schon Krnest Schmidt Delta Ross Robert Rushforth Charles Scalione Ruth Rourke Maud Russell Asa Scarlett Elizabeth Schilling Leone Schroeder Rosabelle Scott Carroll Searls Bess Rowe Ethel Said Ruth Schaeffer Laclair Schulze May Searls Lewis Seligman Dan Sink Castle Smith Clara Soo-Hoo Gardiner Snring Frederick Shafer Villiam Sitton Robert Smith Anna Spangler Henry Mambach Hazel Sheppach Harold Skilling Wesley Smith Oswald Speir Edna Stangland Ruth Sherman Evelyn Slater Lulu Smith Elva Spencer Lois Stanley Arthur Sbpwalter Gertrude Sloane Chester Sparer Anne Spring Edwin Stanton Joseph Stanton Eunice Steele Eugene Steinbeck Lucile Stephens Alice Stcphenson elen Sterling Bernice Sterling May Stevens Alpheus Stewart Emily Stewart Frank Stewart Margaret Stewart Jessie Stickel i? ' ln Stoker Margaret Stone Ruth Stone Hubert Stowitts Irene Stratton Paul Streichan Vivian Strobridge Ilawley Strong Robert Stubbs Eugene Sturgis Ruth Sturtevant Charles Sutton Paul Swafford Herbert Sykes Erma Taggart Frederick Taggart Robert Tapscott Frieda Tarke Laurence Taussig Milton Taylor Frances Tee! Roy Teel Desmond Teeter Olive Thacher Earnest Thoenges Edwin Thomas Frederick Thomas Millard Thomas Andrew Thompson Samuel Thorp Hazel Tindell Hertha Todd Jessie Todman Ethel Tornoe Herbert Towle Charles Towt John Towt Edith Trailer William Tregea Miriam Tufts Franklin Turton Herbert Tweedie Robert Underbill L. Vander Leek Mildred Van Gulpen Dwight Vedder Evelyn Wagner Lyman Waite Joseph Waithman Thomas Wallace Helen Walters Cora Wampfler Jasper Tully R. Underwood P. Venkayiah Emmelina Walker Matt Wahrhaftig Louis Turner Katherine Vail Charles Wagner Lydia Walker Chandler Ward Eileen Ward Margaret Weeks Rena Whelan Marjorie Wiggin Leslie Wilde Engelena Ward Marv Weldon Benjamin Wheeler Edith Wiggs Carl Williams Eugene Webber Theodore Weldon Josephine Whitbeck Fiord Wilcojc Lora Williamson Charles Webb George Wells Jean Whitcher Marion Wilcox Frances Wilson Adolph Weber Ralph Werley Harold White Esmond Wiley George Wilson Gladstone Wilson Joseph Wilson Harold Wilson Ruth Winegarden Verne Winegarden Horace Winterer Rose Wolf Moi Woo Verna Wood Anna Woodberry Lois Woods Michael Woods Wendell Woodworth Ella Wright Edith Wright Sidney Wynne Richard Welch Willa Yolland Harold Yost Edmund Young Leona Young Hurnice Zimmerman Cla President . . Vice-president . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms Yell Leader FIRST TERM LOWELL V. AMES BESSIE SUMMERS ROBERT S. SHERTZER WENDELL M. JONES WARREN F. CHENEY- ARTHUR S. McCuRDY SECOND TERM JOSEPH H. WADSWORTH BESSIE SUMMERS DONALD Z. ALBRIGHT MATTHEW E. HAZELTINE LEO H. WADSWORTH DICKSON F. MADDOX 316 fx -i President . . Vice-president . Secretary . . Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms Yell Leader Class FIRST TERM LELAND M. BELL FRANCES L. BROWN ARTHUR L. WARREN- MAST WOLFSOHN EDWIN H. HESSELBERG H. RAYMOND HOGABOOM SECOND TERM ERIC A. FALCONER FRANCES L. BROWN ARTHUR L. WARREN MAST WOLFSOHN EDWIN H. HESSELBERG ERNEST M. SMITH 317 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER GEORGE PLIMPTON ADAMS ROBERT GRANT AITKEN ALBERT H. ALLEN ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK CHARLES B. BENNETT BENJAMIN ABRAM BERNSTEIN FREDERIC THOMAS BLANCHARD WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE GEORGE HENRY BOKE HERBERT EUGENE BOLTON CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY EDWARD BULL CLAPP JOHN TAGGART CLARK RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD JOHN FRANKLIN DANIEL CHARLES DERLETH, JR. MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY ISAAC FLAGG MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY WALTER MORRIS HART MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL ALBERT LLOYD BARROWS HOWARD GOWER BISSELL OLGA LOUISE BRIDGMAN GERTRUDE ELIZABETH COMFORT COLIN BRUMMITT GOODYKOONTZ BERTHA AGNES LAIS Phi Beta Kappa FACULTY HENRY RAND HATFIELD VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDEKSSN JOEL HENRY HILDEBRAND EUGENE WOLDEMAR HlLGARD SAMUEL JACKSON HOLMES JOHN GALEN HOWARD i ' lEORC.E HOLMES HOWISON LINCOLN HUTCHINSON FRANK IRWIN WILLIS LINN JEPSON WILLIAM CAREY JONES CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID ALEXIS FREDERICK LANI;I: JOSEPH NISBET LECONTE DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS GILBERT NEWTON LEWIS IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK JOHN HECTOR MCDONALD ORRIN KIP McMuRRAY WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL MARTIN A. MAYER ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER RALPH SMITH MINOR WILLIAM ALFRED MORRIS GRADUATES FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE ELLA MARY MARTINE FRANCIS MURGOTTEN ItAKBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB CHARLES PRIEST FLORENCE. ELIZABETH RYLE JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON HKKNARD MOSES CHARLES ALBERT XOBLE GEORGE RAPALL NOYES HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING Louis JOHN PAETOW JESSICA BLANCHE PEIXOTTO TORSTEN PETERSSON CARL COPPING PLEHN WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON CHARLES HENRY RIEBER WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER CHARLES EDWARD RUGH ARTHUR WILLIAM RYDER RUDOLPH SCHEVILL RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL ROBERT SIBLEY HENRY MORSE STEPHENS GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON F. B. SUMNER JAMES SUTTON CLARE M. TORREY CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS CARLOS GREENLEAF WHITE DAVID P. BARROWS JAMES T. ALLEN EVELYN AGNES STEEL WALTER PENN TAYLOR RALPH CHETLAIN WADDELL ALICE ELIZABETH WEBSTER GRACE ALETHA WOOD ALOIS HARTMAN WURTS PHYLLIS ACKERMAN MARGARET MAY ALLTUCKER DWIGHT CONDO BAKER KENNETH LESTER BLANCHARD HENRY CUSHMAN BRECK MARGARET BUCKHAM MARY Pius CARROLL HELEN MARION CORNELIUS BEATRICE QUIJADA CORNISH MARY ALICE COWDEN . ELLEN MARGARET KATHLEEN DAWSON WILLIAM EDWARD DEAN, JR. MILTON WILLIS DOBRZENSKY SENIORS DEBORAH HATHAWAY DYER RALPH MONROE EATON RUTH ELDER ELEANOR CAROLINE FRENCH RENE GUILLOU C LOTILDE GRUNSKY STACY LUDDEN HARDING HERMINE HENZE LAWRENCE LIVINGSTON LEVY MILDRED LINCOLN DONALD HAMILTON MCLAUGHLIN- MILTON MARKS FREDERICK CECIL MILLS MILDRED FRANCES MIZR VALERIA ELIZABETH MIXER HELEN MARCIA MOODEY ROBERT REID NEWELL MILDRED CARRIE RAU EVELYN BOARD REYNOLDS JOHN LAWRENCE SCHOOLCHAFT HERMANN SCHUSSLER, JR. JAMES WALLACE SPOFFOKD HAROLD M. STERN- ALICE TAYLOR RALPH GILBERT WADSWORTH MARIE HELEN COSTELLO ELMER PRICHARD KAYSER JUNIORS RALPH RABINOWITZ CHAKLKS DONALD SHANE MATT WAHRHAFTIG Sigma Xi ELLIOTT QUIXCY ADAMS ROBERT GRANT AITKEX ARTHUR CAL ALVAREZ A. H. AYRES EARNEST BROWN BABCOCK DAVID PESCOTT BAOWS CHARLES BARROWS BENNETT BENJAMIN ABRAM BERNSTEIX HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE WALTEI CHARLES BLASDALE WILLIAM CROWELL BRAY HAIOLD CHILD BRYANT PAUL STEERE BURGESS CHALRES ELDRID BURKE THEODORE CRETE BURNETT WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL ALBERT EDWARD CHAXDLER ADA CRAWFORD CHANDLER SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY ROY ELWOOD CLAUSEN ELLIOTT COIT CLARENCE Lixus CORY H. D. CURTIS RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA Tons FRANK DANIEL ELMER FRED DAVIS CHARLES DERLETH, JR. ARTHUR S. EAKLE ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY STORLA EINARSSOX THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON BERNARD ALFRED ETCHVERRY HARMON FRANCIS FISCHER ALBERT LLOYD BARROWS GERALD EYRE BRANCH ROBERT PERCY BRANDT JOHN PETER BUWALDA BRUCE LAWR ENCE CLARK LEE RAYMOND DICE ROY ERNEST DICKERSOX FRED M. DURST JONATHAN DOUGLASS FOSTER ELI STUART HAYNES THOMAS BUCK HIXE CHARLES DANIEL HOLLIGEI WILLIAM LIND ARGO CHARLES VOLNEY AVERILL CURTIS PAUL CLAUSEN WILLIAM EDWARD DEAK. JR. RENE GUILLOU FACULTY FRANCIS SEELEY FOOTE FREDERICK PARKER GAY G. E. GIBSON THOMAS HARPER GOODSFEED JOSEPH GRINNELL HORACE S. GRISWOLD ELMER EDGAR HALL HARVEY MONROE HALL CLARENCE MELVIN HARING RICHARD WARREN HARVEY MELLEX W. HASKELL ELI STUART HAYKES WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS EARNEST ALBION HERSAM EUGENE WALDEMAR HILGARD SAMUEL JACKSON HOLMES RULIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY WILLIAM TITUS HORNE CHARLES GILMAN HYDE FRANK IRWIK MEYER EDWARD JAFFA WILLIS LINN JEFSON FRANK LEE KLEEBERGEI CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID HERMAN KOWER ALFRED LEWIS KROEBER JOSEPH NISBER LE CONTE DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHXER EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS GILBERT N. LEWIS CHARLES BERNARD LIPMAX JOSEPH ABRAHAM LONG GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE GRADUATES OSMAN RANSOM HULL FELIX HENRY HURNI WILLIAM WEBSTER KEW WILLIAM NOBLE LACEY GREDERICK GEORGE LINDE JAMES DALEY MCDONALD GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY SETH BARNES NICHOLSON MAURICE BARSTOW NICHOLS CARL NICHOLS WALTER HALL NIXOM HARRIS TRACY NYE JAMES ANDREW NYSWANDER UNDERGRADUATES DONALD HAMILTON MCLAUGHLIN ALLBN MORROW RORERT LARIMOR PENDLETON BENJAMIN HARRISON PRATT HARADEN PRATT CARL HOWARD McCHARLES W. G. MARTIN SAMUEL STEIN MAXWELL JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM GUSTAV FREDERICK MICHELBACHER RALPH SMITH MINOR ROBERT ORTON MOODY JOSEPH MOORE CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE EDMOND O ' NEILL THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM HENRY JOSEPH QUAYLE MERLE RANDALL WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND WILLIAM GARDNER REED WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER GRANVILL YIESLEY RUSK CHESTER LINWOOD ROADHOUSE WILBUR AUGUSTUS SAWYER WILLIAM ALRERT SETCHELL , ROBERT SIBLEY FREDERICK SLATE PHILIP EDWARD SMITH RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH HENRY JAMES SNOOK WALLACE IRVING TERRY RICHARD CHASE TOLMAN R. S. TOUR THOMAS TALBOT WATERMAW EDWARD JAMES WICKSON WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT BALDWIN MUXGER WOODS CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH RALPH A. WHITE EARL LEROY PACKARD ARTHUR RAYMOND PAYNE LUDWIG RoSENSTEIN JOHN CARROLL RUDDOCK WENDELL PRESCOTT Roop ROBERT GUY SHARP TRACY IRWIN STORER THOMAS DALE STEWART WALTER PENN TAYLOR WILLIAM BEN THOMPSON HARRY NOBLE WRIGHT HAMY STANLEY YATES CHESTER STOCK RALPH GILBERT WADSWORTH ALBERT RUSSELL WAFPLE CLARENCE FREEMAN WOODIM Golden Bear Senior Honorary Society Established in 1901 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER ALBERT BONNHEIM EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD WILLIAM CAREY JONES HONORARY HORACE DAVIS ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON JOHN ALEXANDER BRITTON FACULTY CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS HENRY MORSE STEPHENS CLARENCE LINUS CORY EDWARD JAMES WICKSON ALUMNI MEMBERS ASSOCIATED WITH THE UNIVERSITY DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH NEWTON BISHOP DRU.RY GUY CHAFFEE EARL GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON LINCOLN HUTCHINSON ALEXANDER MARSDEN Kimt FRANK Lours KLEEBERGER KARL CLAYTON LEEBRU K MATTHEW CHRISTOPHKK LYNCH ORRIX Kii 1 RALPH PALMER MERRITT JAMES KENNEDY MOFFITT HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT WARREN OLNEY, JR. EDMOND O ' NEILL CARLTON HUBBELL PARKER THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM ROBERT SIBLEY JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK JAMES SUTTON JOSEPH GOODRICH SWEET CLARE MORSE TORREY CHARLES STETSON WHEELER GEORGE ARMISTEAD WORK McMuRRAY GRADUATES WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER ERLE GLADSTONE HILL Sri KI. INC BENJAMIN PEART LYMAN GRIMES SENIORS KENNETH LESTER BLAXCHAKD DAVID OTTO BRANT HENRY CUSHMAN BRECK Vic ELLIS BREEDEN EARL RAYMOND CRABBE AUBREY WHEELER DRURY RALPH MONROE EATON- PAUL LEROY EIIWARIIS HOWARD VEBSTER FLEMING LLOYD WALLACE GEORGESON MANSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS ROSWELL GRAY HAM KARL SNYDER HAZELTINE CHARLES EDWARD LUTZ DEMING MILTON MARKS ' HARRY LASCELLKS MASSER FREDERICK CECIL MILLS LAIRD MONTEREY MORRIS FRANCIS HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE CLARENCE MERLE PRICE JOSEPH HAYFORD QUIRK RICHARD RAY RANHALL CHARLIE ALBERT RCM;ERS JOHN LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT RICHARD CALEB SHAW RUSSELL GORDON WAGENET GEORGE DWIGHT WOOD HARRY HOMKR WOOD GE ' RO ' W MACLISE 322 Winged Helmet Junior Honorary Society Established in 1901 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER JAMES TURNER ALLEX DAVID PRESCOTT BARROW? MORSE ADAMS CARTWRICHT EHWARD BULL CLAPP ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE HERBERT ELLSWORTH COBY XEXVTOX BISHOP DRURY MAI-RICE EDWARD HARK WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD WILFREB MILTON FORKER LYMAN GRIMES LAIRD MONTEREY MORRIS KENNETH LESTER BLANCH ARD HENRY CUSHMAX BRECK EARL RAYMOND CRABBE AUBREY WHEELER DRURY RALPH MONROE EATON PAUL LsRoY EDWARDS HOWARD WEBSTER FLEMING LLOYD WALLACE GEORGESOX MAXSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS KARL SNYDER HAZELTINE FACULTY CHARLES GILMAN HYDE ARMIN OTTOLEUSCHNER RALPH PALMES MERRITT THOMAS MILTOX PUTNAM . LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSOX RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL JAMES Surrox CHAUXCEY WETMORE WELLS GRADUATES STIRLIXG BEXJAMIX PEART JOHX LOWREY SIMPSON- CLARE MORSE TORREY HARRY HOMER WOOD SENIORS TRAVIS CALHOUN Hurrox WlLLIAM N ' ORRIS KlNG DEMIXG GEROW MACLISE MILTOX MARKS FREDERICK CECIL MILLS FRAXCIS HARRIXGTOX PARTRIDGE JOSEPH HAYFORD QUIRE CHARLIE ALBERT ROGERS RUSSELL GORDOX WACEXET GEORGE DWIGHT WOOD DARRELL JOSEPH BOGARDUS ELMER GRAXVILLE BURLAND CLIFFORD GRANT CANFIELD THOMA? GASSXF.R CHAMBERLAIN HOMER HURLBUTT COOLIDGE THOMAS HORTOX DILLS VICTOR HUGO DOYLE HARRY LIPPENCOTT DUNN FREDERICK SCHILLER FAUST EARL JOSEPH FEXSTERMACHER CARROLL F. GLEXXEY JUXIORS REUBEX XATHAXIEL HALLXER HORACE N " . HEISEX GEORGE EARLE JONES JOSEPH Louis McKiM DOXOVAX OTTO PETERS HARVEY ROXEY EDWIX LOCKSLEY STAXTOX CHARLES ZOOK Surrox DWIGHT GREGORY VEDDER EDMUXD JOHX Youxc BEXJAMIX WEBB WHEELER Skull and Keys - HONORARY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD JEROME BARKER LANFIELD HENRY MORSE STEPHENS WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL EDMOND O ' NEILL WALTER EDMUND MAGEE GEORGE ARNOLD SMITHSON THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM CARLETON HUBBELL PARKER DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS LINCOLN HUTCHINSON JAMES GARFIELD SCHAEFFER SENIORS KENNETH LESTER BLANCHARD MILTON KERR CAMPBELL ELWIN FREDERIC CHAPMAN THOMAS HORTON DILLS JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY GEORGE MEARNS FINLEY WILLIAM HOWARD FINLEY HOWARD WEBSTER FLEMING HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER WILFRED MILTON FORKER FRANK PHILIPP GRIBNER MANSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS LYMAN GRIMES FRED DAY HIHN ERLE GLADSTONE HILL JOHN FARWELL HOTCHKISS TRAVIS CALHOUN HUTTON DELMAR ROGERS JACOBS WILLIAM NORRIS KING FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE CHARLES EDWARD LUTZ DEMING GEROW MACLISE LEO WILLIAM MEYER GLADSTONE MORRIS LAIRD MONTEREY MORRIS WILLIAM ROBERT NEVINS CLARENCE MERLE PRICE GUSTAV CRITTENDEN REIS JOHN LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT RICHARD CALEB SHAW JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON WARDE SORRICK BENJAMIN WYMAN TAYLOR WILLIAM CHARLES TUPPER EARL WARREN GEORGE DWIGHT WOOD OLIVER CREIGHTON WYLLIE MAX NESMITH YERXA JUNIORS KENNETH CLARK ABLES ELMER GRANVILLE BURLAND THOMAS GASSNER CHAMBERLAIN MERRITT BARTON CURTIS EARL JOSEPH FENSTERMACHER THEODORE EDWARD HALEY GEORGE EARLE JONES SIDNEY MEZES WYNNE LEO EDWARD NOONAN FRED HOLBERG REIMERS CONSTANT HAVENS ROBINSON CHARLES ZOOK SUTTON JASPER WILLIAM TULLY Louis ROY TURNER JOSEPH DE LINDETH WAITHMAN 324 LUCY STEBBINS JESSICA PEIXOTTO DDK is SPENCER KATHERINE CARLTON BARBARA XACHTRIEB AMY WAITE MAY CRYSTAL EMILY CHURCHILL IRMA FOVEAUX WINIFRED BRIDGE CLOTILDE GRUNSKY ELIZABETH BAKER ELIZABETH EAMES EDITH FRISBIE JESSIE HAKKIS AGNES MADSEN ELIZABETH MORRISON HARRIET PAS MORE MARIE PIILECTR FAXXIE WHIT.MAX YABEL FORKER VlNNIE RoBINSilN Prytanean Establislied in 1907 FACULTY ROMILDA PARONI ETHEL SHERMAN SARAH ODD IE GRADUATES FAY FRISBIE EVELYN STEEL DAISY NEWBY ELIZABETH ANTHONY ADA CLINE GERTRUDE COMFORT MARGERY GLASS RUTH HAI.I.ORAN SENIORS 1 IELEX CORNELIUS GPACE BIRD LORENA BUCK DEBORAH DYER RUTH ELDER MERTHA HERRMAXN CHARLOTTE KURD ELEANOR JACKSON ETHEL MURRAY EVELYN RAYNOLDS LURITA STONE MARGERY SUTHERLAND JUNIORS RI-TH SHERMAN HERTHA TOIID LESLIE WILIIE 326 Gamma Mu Honorary Society of the Greek Department HONORARY MEMBERS EUWARD BL-LL CLAPP IVAN MORTIMER LIXFORTH JAMES TUBXEY ALLEX OLIVER MILES ASHBL-RN ARTHCR PATCH McKixu Y MARGARET BUCKRAM AUGUSTA DE LAGUXA GRADUATES SADIE LILLIAX STARK GRACE ALETHA Vooo SENIORS LELIA MAUD KATZEXBACH MILORED LIXCOLX MYRTH LACY SARETTA GRACE SCHALCK JUNIOR VERXE EPXA WIXEGARDEX SOPHOMORES LEOTA MARGARET GORTER R. M. LIGHT ROBERT MACK FRESHMEN ALE.XAXDRA HELEN DAMIAXAKES GEORGE McGiLL Tau Beta Pi CHARLES VOLNEY AVERILL GUY AUSTIN BARKER CLAUDE CHARLES BHOWN HAROLD GILBERT CLOUD WILLIAM EDWARD DEAN, JR. JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY, JR. RENE GUILLOU ALANSON KERR HEGEMAN HOWARD MILTON LOY SENIORS CHARLES EDWARD LUTZ DONALD HAMILTON MCLAUGHLIN ALLAN MORROW WILLIAM A. PETERS, JR. KENYON LLEWELLYN REYNOLDS WILLIAM CARL STROHBACH RALPH GILBERT WADSWORTH CLARENCE FREEMAN WOODIN CHARLES ZARTMAN YOST CHARLES FIELD BALL SAMUEL PERRY LAVERTY RAYMOND MATTHEW JOHN EDWARD ZEILE JUNIORS HOWARD LIVINGSTONE MCLEAN ARCHIBALD CEDRIC MOORHEAD CLARENCE HAROLD SMITH DWIGHT GREGORY VEDDER 328 Phi Lambda Upsilon [Chemistry] Founded at the University of Illinois in 1899 Mim Kaph Mim Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER CHARLES BARROWS BENNETT HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE EDWARD BOOTH PAUL STEERE BI-RGESS CHARLES ELDREO BURKE WILLIAM VERE CRUESS ERNEST ALBION HERSAM RICHARD MEYER EDWARD JAFFA ANDREW COWPER LAWSON GILBERT XEWTON LEWIS GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK CARL HOWARD MCCHARLES ED MONO O ' N ' Eiu. MERLE RANDALL THORBURN BRA ILSFORD ROBERTSON LUDWIG ROSENSTEIN CHACE TOLMAN GRADUATES ELLIOTT QUIXCY ADAMS WILLIAM LIND ARGO GERALD EYRE KIRKWOOD BRANCH OSCAR LEO BRAVER WILLIAM XEWTON DAVIS ERMON DWIGHT EASTMAN HENRY EHRENBURG HEROLD PITTMAN HARE THOMAS BUCK HINE WILLIAM XOBLE LACEY FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY RUBEN Louis SEBASTIAN- THOMAS DALE STEWART CARR THOMAS DOWELL FRANCIS RUSSELL BICHOWSKY JULIUS ALEXANDER LUCK SEXIORS CHARLES VOLNEY AVERILL HARRY LASCELLES MASSER DONALD HAMILTON MCLAUGHLIN RICHARD MELDEN RIEDY LLOYD LIXWOOD LIES TUXIORS CHARLES STEWART BISSON RICHARD BUHMANN ERLE ARLINGTON BROCK ROBERT ALEXANDER DUNHAM LYNDON H. OAK 329 Beta Kappa Alpha FACULTY ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK HAROLD CHILD BRYANT THEODORE CRETE BURNKTT BRUCE LAWRENCE CLARK EDITH J. CLAYPOLE GEORGE A. COLEMAN JOHN FRANKLIN DANIEL FREDERICK PARKER GAY THOMAS HARPER GOODSPEED JOSEPH GRINNELL HARVEY MONROE HALL RICHARD WARREN HARVKV WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS SAMUEL JACKSON HOLMES WILLIS LINN JEPSON ROBERT CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID JOSEPH ABRAHAM LONG SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM KARL FRIEDRICH MEYER HENRY JOSEF QUAYLE WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER THORBURN BRAILSFORD ROBERTSON GLANVILLE YEISLEY RUSK PHILIP E. SMITH WILBUR AUGUSTUS SAWYER FRANCIS B. SUMNER WALTER PENN TAYLOR EDWIN C. VAN DYKE CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH ORTON MOODY SARAH ROGES ATSATT ALBERT LLOYD BARROWS ROBERT PERCY BRANDT JOHN PETER BUWAI.DA ASA CRAWFORD CHANDLER FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE ROY ELWOOD CLAUSEN FLORENCE THELMA DAVIES BRYTHON PARRY DAVIS EDWINA FAY FRISBIE IVAN CLIFFORD HALL CHARLES DANIEL HOLLIGER WARREN DOUGLAS HORNER FELIX HENRY HURNI FRANK LEWIS KELLY WILLIAM GRADUATES FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE EARL LEROY PACKARD ELIZABETH HEALD PURINGTON JAY MARION READ EDWARD PERCY RANKIN JOHN CARROLL RUDDOCK, JR. WALDO LASALLE SCHMITT ROBERT GUY SHARP IRENE PATCHETT SMITH TRACY IRWIN STORER OLIVE SWEZY WILLIAM BEN THOMPSON MARSHALL GOULD WILLIAMSON ROSALIND WULZEN HARRY YATES STEPHEN WEBSTER KEW UNDERGRADUATES CHARLES LEWIS CAMP DUNCAN DUNNING HOWARD ELLSWORTH GILKEY MELINDA LOUISF, MAGLY LILLIAN MARY MOORE SIMON WALTER NEWMAN ALVERDA ELVA REISCHE CHESTER STOCK FLETCHER BRANDON TAYLOR ROBERT LARIMORE PENDLETON 330 ROBERT REID NEW ELI. Theta Tau GEORGE DAVIS LOI-DERBAOK FACULTY ELMER FREW DAVIS GRADUATES JOHN PETER BCWALDA EARL LEROY PACKARD WILLIAM STEPHEN WEBSTER KEW NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO Rov ROBERT MORSE FREDERICK GEORGE TICKELL ALFRED RUSSELL WHITMAN- SENIORS DON CARLOS BILLICK JOHN BOZMAN KERR MILTON KERR CAMPBELL DONALD HAMILTON MCLAUGHLIN- ERIC KENNETH CRAIG WILLIAM DOUGLAS MCMILLAN- RANDOLPH CHURCHILL EISENHAUER JOHN BOWEX ORYXSKI JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY LEONARD WOJOMIR ORYNSKI ALANSON KERR HECEMAN FRANK MORSE SMITH JOHN ABRAM HENDRICK- CLARENCE EDWIN WALONER JUNIORS SIDNEY ELLIOT BRETHEKTOX ROY STITES RHOADES WILFRED HOY GEIS BERNARD THOMPSON ROCCA LAWRENCE VANDER LECK Absent second term. 331 Alpha Zeta FACULTY EUGENE WALDEMAR HILGARD ROBERT HILLS LOUGH RIDGE WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL EDWARD JAMES WICKSON MEYER EDWARD JAFFA HENRY JOSEF QUAYLE WILLIAM BRODBECK HKRMS WILLIAM TITUS HORNE CHARLES BERNARD LIPMAN ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK CHESTER L. ROADHOUSE CLARENCE M. HARING CARL H. MCCHARLES THOMAS FORSYTH HUNT ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVEKRY CHARLES F. SHAW J. ELLIOT COIT JOHN W. GILMORE RALPH E. SMITH HUBERT E. VAN NORMAN GORDON H. TRUE J. V. THOMPSON BURR H. PRATT HERBERT J. WEBBER B. H. CROCHERON ARCHIBALD R. WARD LEON M. DAVIS A. J. GAUMNITZ THOMAS FREDERICK TAVERNETTI EDWIN COBLENTZ VOORHIES W. F. GERICKE ROY ELLIOT CAMPBELL ARTHUR H. HENDRICKSON GRADUATES ROY ELWOOD CLAUSEN HARRY STANLEY YATES HOWARD KNOX DICKSON EDWARD OTTO AMUNDSON RALPH WHITNEY BROWN CURTIS PAUL CLAUSEN PAUL IGNATIUS DOUGHERTY GLEN GARDNER HAHN FREDERICK PAUL KEEN STEPHEN SENIORS ROBERT LARIMORE PENDLETON CARROL JAMES ROGERS CARROL SHARP HARRY WHITCOMB SHEPHERD LAWRENCE ELSMORE THOMAS HERBERT CARL WITHEROW NICHOLAS WYCKOFF JUNIORS HOMER HURLBUTT COOLIDGE ROBERT EMIL CUENDETT IRVING FRANKLIN DAVIS RALPH EARL DOTY EUGENE THEODORE FRICKSTAD LAURENCE WOOD FOWLER HERMAN IRA GRASER HAROLD CHARLES WINFIELD HARTRANFT ROY MAXWELL HAGEN WILLIAM BONINE HUBBARD HENRY ATHERTON LEE WILLIAM CHARLES MATHEWS GEORGE WILLIAM PAULIN GEORGE HAROLD WILSON HEWITT YOST 332 The English Club HONORARY MEMBERS JAMES TURNEY ALLEN WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES LEONARD BACON FREDERIC THOMAS BLANCHARD CARLOS BRAXSBY WARREN CHENEY HERBERT ELLSWORTH COY ROBERT DUPOUEY JAMES K. FISK MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY CHARLES S. GREENE FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS WALTER MORRIS HART VICTOR HENORICKS HENDERSON CHARLES KEELER BENJAMIN PUTNAM KURTZ J. B. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANCE JACK LONDON ORRIN KIP MCMURRAY GEORGE RUPERT MACMINN LUCY SPBACUE MITCHELL CARLETON HUBBELL PARKER WILLIAM POPPER ARTHUR WILLIAM RYDER MlLLICENT SB INN GEORGE ARNOLD SMITH SON HENRY MORSE STEPHENS MRS. H. B. TORREY ELEANOR GATES TULLY RICHARD WALTON TULLY CHARLES DON VON NEUMAYER EARLE A. WALCOTT CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS LANDFIELD GRADUATES JOHN CECIL ALTMAN LESLEY RIXON BATES ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER MARGERY ETHEL GLASS LYMAN GRIMES JOHN JANNEY MILLER HELEN MARION CORNELIUS AUBREY WHEELER DRURY DEBORAH HATHAWAY DYER RALPH MONROE EATON CLOTILDE GRUNSKY ROSWELL GRAY HAM MARYLY IDA KRUSI LAWRENCE LIVINGSTON LEVY NORMAN LOYALL MCLAREN- GRACE NACHTRIEB JAMES BOYD OLIVER RICHARD RAY RANDALL JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON EVELYN AGNES STEEL CLARE MORSE TORREY MARY VAN ORDEN SENIORS MILTON MARKS KENNETH MONTEAGLE FRANCIS HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE HARRIET HORN PASMORE KENNETH TAYLOR PERKINS JOSEPH HAYFOBD QUIRE JOHN LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAJT EVA LURITA STONE BENJAMIN HENRY VYMAN TAYLOI JUNIORS THODA STANCLIFFE COCKCROFT BEN DE Wm KNAPP FREDERICK SCHILLER FAUST HELEN WALTERS SIDNEY COE HOWARD WILLIAM GLADSTONE WILSON DONOVAN OTTO PETERS 333 Mask and Dagger JOHN CECIL ALTMAN BARBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB ROSWELL GRAY HAM MARYLY IDA KRUSI GRADUATES JAMES BOYD OLIVER ERNEST. GEORGE CLEWE SENIORS LAWRENCE LIVINGSTON LEVY EVA LURITA STONE JUNIORS RICHARD HENRY CHAMBERLAIN, JK. WILLIAM GLADSTONE WILSON KENNETH MONTEAGLE SOPHOMORE WILLIAM ' SEARS RAINEY 334 AJchemia Women ' s Honor Socifty in the College of Chemistry Established in 1900 ROMILDA PARONI FACULTY KATE GOMPERTZ GRADUATES ROSE MARGUERITE ROSENTHAL ALICE ELIZABETH WEBSTER ALICE FREMONT MORSE ELIZABETH WORLEV BAILIE EMMA MEHLMANN SENIORS FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE BAILIE ANNA BARKER ADA ETHEL CRANE ELMINDA DUNDON GARDNER HELEN RANKE HALL EVELYN MAY HUSTON EDITH FRANCES MC AB HAZEL ALMA ORR ELIZABETH SCHULZE LULU EMH.Y VANCE JUNIORS Is A BELLE VIOLET ARMSTRONG ALINE BROWDER RUTH BURR ETTA MAY CONKLE RUTH WALLACE CROMER ESTHER JEWELL DAVIS LUCY MAY GIDNEY MARGARET HAZEL MILLS ALVERDA ELVA REISCHE MAY LAVINIA SEARLS ENGELENA SUSAN WARD RUTH OLIVE WINEGARDEN LEON A ESTHER YOUNG SOPHOMORES CHARLOTTE ROGERS LAFLIS BEIJ.E ELLINGSEN MERRILL ANNA MACKENZIE ISITA GIRDLER MORSE Sigma Iota Phi CHARLES DERLETH, JR. FACULTY ARTHUR EDWARD CHANDLER FRANCIS SEELEY FOOTE WILLIAM EILERT DAVIS BERTRAM KELLOGG DUNSHEE EDGAR CECIL FITZGERALD HOWARD MILTON Lov EARL BARTON BIRMINGHAM SAMUEL PERRY LAVERTY SENIORS CHARLES EDWARD LUTZ KENYON LLEWELLYN REYNOLDS RALPH GILBERT WADSWORTH CLARENCE FREEMAN WOODIN JUNIORS DOUGLAS DREW McCoNNELL OSWALD SPEIR, JR. 336 Beta Gamma Sigma [Economics] Established in 1913 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS HENRY RAND HATFIELD ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER STUART DAGGETT CARL COPPING PLEHN LINCOLN HUTCH INSON CARLETON HUBBELL PARKER THOMAS HARRISON REED ROBERT FATHER E. T. O ' NEILL LEWIS LILLY GUSTAVE F. MlCHELBACHEB ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE CLARE MORSE TORREY NEWTON BISHOP DRURY ARTHUR ROBINSON WILLIAMS LESLEY RIXON BATES EDWIN HAGGARD SENIORS JAMES DAVIS BASYE KENNETH LESTER BLANCHARD HENRY CUSHMAN BRECK Vic ELLIS BREEDEN ERNEST CRESWELL BROWN REY EDWIN CHATFIELD PAUL CHATOM. JR. WADE HAMPTON DOZIER RALPH HEYWOOD BARR HERBERT MARKS BARUCH DARRELL JOSEPH BOGARDUS HARRY LIPPENCOTT DUNN RALPH MONROE EATON ROBERT JOSEPH KOSHLAND EDWARD CROSSLEY LIPMAN FREDERICK CECIL MILLS HAROLD PASMORE NACHTRIEB MELVILLE CLARENCE NATHAN JOSEPH HAYFORD QUIRE Louis PHELPS WILTON JUNIORS JOHN ARIEL FERGUSON JOSEPH BRITTIN SPRAGUE JOHNSON NILES OLSEN MILLAR ROBERT MACKENZIE UNDERBILL 337 Theta Nu Epsilon Zeta Chapter Established in 1881 GEORGE L. CADWALADER WALTER CHRISTIE GARRETT COCHRAN : WILLIAM J. HOWE HONORARY JAMES GARFIELD SCHAEFFER ARTHUR C. NAHL GEORGE ARNOLD SMITH SON CHARLES VOLZ ADDISON KELLY 1 GRADUATES SIDNEY GASKILL CARLTON CHARLES WADE SNOOK IRVING GARTHVVAITE COCKCROFT DAVID OTTO BRANT JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY, JR. GEORGE MEARNS FINLEY WILLIAM HOWARD FINLEY FRANK PHILIPP GRIBNER JOHN FARWELL HOTCHKISS CHANDLER PARKS BARTON CHESTER DEAN BONESTELL SIDNEY ELLIOTT BRETHERTON MERRITT BARTON CURTIS CHARLES HENRY DAVIS KENNETH DE WITT FOBES DONALD GEARY ORRIN LOYOLA GRAVK.M HENRY WOOD HARLOWE ALEXANDER MANN KING SENIORS WILLIAM NORRIS KING ERNEST FORD NOLTING WARDE SORRICK WILLIAM CHARLES TUPPER GEORGE D WIGHT WOOD OLIVER CREIGHTON WYLLIE JUNIORS ROSWELI. MILLER CORBITT LEDLIE MOODY LEO EDWARD XOONAN EDWIN LOCKSLEY STANTON ALPHEUS LOYD STEWART CHARLES ZOOK SUTTON Louis ROY TURNER JOSEPH DE LINDETH WAITHMAN ESMOND FENTON WILEY SIDNEY MEZES WYNNE SOPHOMORES (X)Zee ). ' . ' ;! (:) ??(!) )(7890$.. !?(). sceZce;e ffl?-17 2893)(,.|.0.|.40: " 5$;! )(7890$.. !?(). aeojZeeae 72)| ' ;ffl ) (7890$ . 72)| ' ;ffl ) (7890$. 72) ' :ffl ffl?-17 2893) ,. 72)l ' ;ffl O-5..6 -.. ,. ffl?-17 2893)(,.|.0.|.40: " 5$;! 72)| ' ;ffl Q.5..6 -().(.) ,.:; ffl?-17 2893)(,.|.0.|.40: " S$;! (X)Ze ). ' . ' ;! (:) ??(!) ffl?-17 2893) .. .. ,. ! ? ( ) . eceZoeae .5..6 -().(.) ,.:; ! ?( ) . seoeZoez .5. .6 -().(.) ,.:; .O.|.40: " 5$;! (XlZceae ). ' 72)| ' :ffl O.5..6 72)| ' ;ffl O.5..6 xzfiflffffiXZ;e - (X)Zoex ). ' xzfiflffffiXZceae - ( )-). ' ? (I ' ! XzfiflffffiXUHKN- ( )-). ' ? (I ' ! XzfiflffffiXuHKN- XzfiflffffiA ' UHKN- 72) ' ;ffl ().5..6 ( )-). ' ? ( ( )-)- ' ? ( ( )-). ' ? ( . ' ;! (:) ??(!) 123456 ( . ' ;! (:) ??(!) 123456 ( (TNE) ? (I 1 ! VBCDEF .A (TNE) ? (I 1 ! VBCDEF .A VBCDEF .A 338 (TNE) ? ( (TNE) ? ( (TNE) ? ( GEOBCE ARNOLD SMITH SON U. N. X. FACULTY CHARLES R. VOLZ GRADUATES NICHOLAS LLOVD TALIAFEBBO EABL WABBEX SENIORS CHABLES JACKSON ABBA us STANLEY FISH BBYAX MILTOX KEKB CAMPBELL, JB. BEBT ROLAND DELEBAY CHARLES EZEKIEL DEX MAN- THOMAS HOBTOX DILLS EDWARD FLETCHEB DICKINSON JAMES MAINWABIXG DOUGLAS CHESTEB BRADFORD ELLIS SPRIXGEB FULTON EVANS LLOYD WALLACE GEOBGESOX MAXSEL OLIVER LINCOLN HAIXES ALANSON KEBB HEGEMAX TRAVIS CALHOUX HUTTON CABL BENJAMIN JOHNSON GLADSTONE MOBBIS AUGUST FBEDEBICK MUENTEB EDWABD FRAXCIS MULLALY RUSSELL FBEY O ' HABA RICHARD CALEB SHAW, JB. OWEN BENTOX SMITH OLH-EB CBEIGHTON WYLLIE PEXRY GRIFFITHS JUNIORS THEODORE EDWABD THOMAS HALEY- GEORGE EABLE JOXES JOSEPH Louis McKiM FREDERICK JOHX MOLLEB BOYD RIEMAX ABBOTT WILIFKED HOY GEIS HAMMOXD McDoucAL MOXBOE ROBERT LIXK SMITH SIDXEY MEZES WYNNE CHARLES ZOOK Surrox JASPEB WILLIAM TULLY EDMUND JOHN YOUNG EDWIN LOCKSLEY STANTON 339 SOROEJTI v_y rff ! MJ Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 MINNIE LEE NOE ELIZABETH EAMES HERMINE HENZE CAROLYN BELLE HECHTMAN CATHERINE DE MOTTE GERTRUDE ADAMS DOROTHY RIEBER ELIZABETH PAGE RUTH EDINGER JANE BANGS MARION FITZHUGH MARY STILLMAN DOROTHEA TORREY HELEN GOODALL PAULINE ADAMS MILDRED KELLOGG MILDRED CLARK GERTRUDE BANGS KATHARINE BANGS SEPHA PISCHEL ANNA DOYLE ELIZABETH CURRIER GRADUATES CAROLINE SMEDLEY SENIORS HELEN WATERMAN CLOTILDE GRUNSKI JUNIORS DOROTHY EDINGER ELIZABETH SCHILLING MILDRED PIERSON LESLIE WILDE IRENE STRATTON SOPHOMORES VIRGINIE DE FREMERY KATHRYN THOMAS ANNA McCABE CORRINE CRONISE ELIZABETH WHEELER MARIAN CHRISTENSEN ELINORE EARL FRESHMEN KATHARINE KIRKPATRICK ELISF. BERTHEAU MYRA TREAT MAUD MITCHELL ISABELLE McCRACKEN ELEANOR BANNING MARGARET CALDKR OLIVETTA FAULKNER Absent on leave. 342 Minnie Xoe Caroline Smedley Hermine Henze Helm Waterman Clotilde Grunsky Belle Hechtman C. De Motte Gertrude Adams Dorothy Rieber Elizabeth Page Dorothy Edinger E. Schilling Mildred Pierson Leslie Wilde Irene Stratton Ruth Edinger Jane Bangs Marion Fitzhugh Mary Stillman Dorothea Torrey Helen Goodall Kathryn Thomas Anna McCabe Corinne Cronise E. Wheeler M. Christensen Elinore Earl Pauline Adams Mildred Kellogg Mildred Clark Gertrude Bangs Katharine Rings Sepha Pischel Anna Doyle Elizabeth Currier K. Kirkpatrick Elise Bertheau Myra Treat Maud Mitchell I. McCracken Eleanor Banning Margaret Calder Olivetta Faulkner Gamma Phi Beta Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in 1894 GERTRUDE E. Co .IFORT LOUELLE JACKSON PHYLLIS ACKERMAN SUSANNA K. DAVIS PAULINE H. DAVIS GENEVIEVE ATKINSON HARRIET H. PAS MORE IMOGENE MASON ELIZABETH HOYT EMILY F. STEWART LUZINA B. DENIO GRACE E. PARTRIDGE DOROTHY DANIELS DOROTHY M. RANKIN DOROTHY E. WESTRUP SARAH P. DANIELS CATHERINE SAUNDERS VERDA LARSON ELIZABETH M. RUGGLES FRANCES C. SWEEZEY IMRA M. WANN LESLIE UNDERBILL CARLOTTA SAWYER GRADUATES IDA M. HALE ELEANOR C. FRENCH MADGE FULTON SENIORS THODA S. COCKCROFT LURITA STONE WINIFRED BRIDGE RUTH HUNTTING MADGE FULTON JUNIORS MARIAN NOWELL MARGARET L. GARTH WAITE RlTA C. MORRES DOROTHY M. COOMBS SOPHOMORES FRANCES C. JONES LAURA K. VAN BUREN MARGARET E. HANNAH SIBYL G. SCOTT SARAH D. SABIN BERN ICE H. ARNOLD FRESHMEN FLORENCE MACACLAY BARBARA BRIDGE HELEN SPINNEY CORA F. KEELER MARGRET L. BOVEROUX GERTRUDE WELLS CAMILLA HEALD Absent on leave. 344 Ida M. Hale Eleanor French Madge Fnhon P. Ackerman G. Atkinson e Lurita Stone Winifred Bridge Ruth Hnr.rting Imogian Mason FJnahrth Hoyt Emily Stewart Lozina Denio Marian Xowefl M. Garthwaite Rita Morrts Dorothy Coombs Tboda Cockcroft Grace Partridge Dorothy Daniels Dorothy Rankin Dorothy Westrnp Sarah Daniels C. Satmders Frances Jones Lanra Van Bnren Margaret Hannah Sibyl Scott Berenice Arnold Verda Larson Elizabeth Haggles Imra Wann Leslie Underbill Charlotta Sawyer F. Macanlay Barbara Bridge Helen Spinney Cora Keeler M. Boreronx Gertrude Wells Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Pi Chapter Established in 1880 Re-established in 1897 ANITA M. CRELLIN MARGUERITE A MOSS JULIA H. AUSTIN HELEN G. BANNAN ELVA R. CHRISTIE ISABELLE E. CULVER MABEL E. BONTZ KATHERINE CRELLIN MILDRED KNOX HELEN F. BRECK G. EVELYN CAREY ALICE M. COOK DULCE DE LA CUESTA ELEANOR MOORE ELIZABETH V. A MOSS LEILA B. BERRY ESTHER BENTLEY MARGARETTE A. DERMONT CLARASCOTT GOODLOE MYRTLE R. HENRICI EMILY H. HUNTINGTON GRADUATES MARY DOWNEY LOUISIANA F. SCOTT SENIORS E. RUTH GRIFFITH BEATRICE E. MESMER M. LENORE SALSIC GERTRUDE T. SWIFT Lois VOSWINKEL JUNIORS LOUISE LOCKWOOD MABEL J. MOLLER LouisE ROBERTS RUTH SHERMAN SOPHOMORES EVELYN DIERSSEN MARY L. DIXON MARION HOOK RUTH A. SMITH LUCILLE WICKSON FRESHMEN FLORENCE ISAACS ADELE MCDANIEL DONNA MOSES ELISE POSEY FLORENCE STONEY RUTH A. TURNER ANNE R. WHARTON ESTHER L. WITTER 346 Absent on leave. M. Amoss a Austin Helen Uannan hlva Christie Beatrice Mesmer Gertrude Swift Lois Voswinkel Mabel BonU Mildred Kno Louise Lockwood Mabel Moller Ruth Sherman Helen Breck Alice Cook U. de la Cnesta Evelyn IWerssen Mary I ixon Eleanor Moore Elizabeth Amoss Leila Berry Esther Bentley M. Dennont Myrtle Henrici E. Huntington Florence Isaacs Adele McDaniel Elisr Posey Florence Stoney Ruth Turner Anne Wharton Isabelle Culver Katherine Crellin Erel yn Carey Marion Hook C. Goodloe Ik nna Moses Esther Witter Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University in 1888 Pi Chapter Establishd in 1900 GRADUATES IRMA FOVEAUX ANNA R. KIDDER MARIANNE H. BELL EDITH FRISBIE JESSIE W. HARRIS ANNA LEE HOPKINS Lois J. BKOOKS YSABEL H. FORKER Lois K. BECKWITH ELISE P. BUCKINGHAM MARION CLARK VALERIE A. FOVEAUX HYPATIA BEARDSLEY FRANCES BELL LOUISE BONNER MIRIAM ECKART ALICE B. ELLIOT MYRTLE V. FITCHEN FLORENCE WHEELER LOUISE A VERY SENIORS JUANITA A. KYBURZ EDITH F. MC AB ELIZABETH H. MORRISON L. ROSALIE OGDEN JUNIORS EDITH E. LOCAN MARION E. WILCOX SOPHOMORES ROSE A. MARGRAVE JOSEPHINE MILLER ALICE S. WATSON FAY E. WATSON GEORGINE TAMMEN MARIAN DERRICK FRESHMEN GLADYS HAMILTON ANITA MARCUS MADELINE MOUSER RUTH SEYMOUR LAURA TRULL Absent on leave. Affiliated. 348 Irma Foreaux Florence Wheeler Marianne Bell Edith Frisbie Jessie Harris Anna Hopkins Juanita Kyburz Edith McNab E. Morrison Rosalie Ogden Lois Brooks S ' sabel Forker Edith Locan Marion Wilcox Lois Beckwith E. Buckingham Marion Clark ' alerie Foveaux Rose Margrave Tosephine Miller Alice Watson Fay Watson G. Tammen Marian Derrick Frances Bell Louise Bonner Miriam Eckart Alice Elliot Gladys Hamilton Anita Marcus Madeline Mouser Ruth Seymour Laura Trull Pi Beta Phi Founded at Montnouth College in 1887 California Beta Chapter Established in 1900 ELIZABETH LEFTWICH HAZEL A. ORR ETHIL F. MILLS FRANCES THOMAS LUCIE D. ALTONA RUTH L. ACKERMAN MILA M. CEARLEY ADELE DOWNEY LURLINE BROWNING GRADUATES ArA CLINE SENIORS EMILY MADDUX ALICE McCoy ANITA M. IRUMAN JUNIORS MARGARET MILLS F. MARGUERITE M ' LANE ENGELENA WARD VINNIE ROBINSON IRMA RILEY HELEN R. HAVENS SOPHOMORES HELEN M. WARE ELEANOR C. HALL MIRABEL M. STEWART HELEN LAWTON DOROTHY ELDER KATHERINE H. WESTBROOK ROSAMOND J. BRADBURY HARRIET A. MAIL EDWINA M. MOVES MARION L. MADDUX MAE K. EMERSON FRANCES TAYLOR !SABELLE CLUFF ELIZABETH MILLER GRACE DOUGHERTY ROBERTA HOLMES MARGARET DENNISON E UGENIA VAUGHAN KATHRYN ANDERSON FRESHMEN MARION DOWNEY CARRIE G. WESTON MARION MILLER PAULINE CHAMBERLAIN MARY C. DOWNIE Lou RICE DOROTHY E. WETMORE Absent on leave. Affiliated. 350 E. Leftwich Ada Cline Hazel Orr E ? 1 Mil ' s Frances Thomas Emily Maddux Alice McCoy Lucie Altona Ruth Ackerman Milia Cearley Lurline Browning Margaret Mills M. M ' Lane Engelena Ward Vinnie Robinson Irma Riley Helen Havens HeJen Ware Eleanor Hall Mirabel Stewart Helen Lawton Dorothy Elder K. Vestbrook Elizabeth Miller Grace Dougherty Roberta Holmes M. Dennison Eugenia Yaughan K. Anderson R. Bradbury Harriet Mail Edwina Moyes Marion Maddux Mae Emerson Frances Taylor Isabelle Cluff Marion Downey Carrie Weston Marion Miller P. Chamberlain Mary Downie Lou Rice D. Wetmore Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 HELEN H. BLATTNER EDITH KERR HELEN ATHERTON ESTHER COOLEV HELEN M. CORNELIUS DEBORAH H. DYER ELISABETH E. FERRIER HELEN E. BLACOW HELEN T. CRAIG DELPHINE M. FERRIER LAURA L. LATTIN E. LUCELIA NOVES EDITH M. ALLEN EDITH ARMES JOSEPHINE M. DUNNE GLADYS G. HOBRON ANNA F. BARROWS MARY E. BROWNLIE LOUISE KEENEY RUTH KINKKAD FLORENCE L. KIRCHEN GRADUATES BARBARA G. NACHTRIEB MARY VAN ORDEN MARCELLA S. MOORE SENIORS FLORENCE 1. HALL LUCY M. PRAY MILDRED K. SMITH MARION W. THOMSON FANNIE M. WHITMAN JUNIORS RUTH STURTEVANT KATHERINE R. VAIL EVALYN V. WAGENER EUGENE F. WEBBER ELIZABETH M. WHITTLE SOPHOMORES ELSIE LEE BELLE T. RADCLIFF LENA M. SCHAFER FERA E. WEBBER FRESHMEN LOUISE A. MANSAR MARIAN P. MURROCK ROSSELET WALLACE PAULINE WOOD GWENDOLEN D. WOODWARD LUCY E. NICHOLS 352 Helen Blattner Helen Atherton Esther Cooley Helen Cornelius Deborah Dyer Elisabeth Ferrier Florence Hall Lucy Pray Mildred Smith Marion Thomson Fannie Whitman Helen Blacow Helen Craig Delphine Ferrier Laura Lattin Leila Noyes Ruth Sturtevant Katharine Vail Evalyn Wagener Eugene Webber Edith Allen Edith Armes Josephine Dunne Gladys Hobron Elsie Lee Belle Radcliffe Lena Schafer Fera Webber Anna Barrows Mary Brownlee Louise Keeney Ruth Kinkead F. Kirchen Lucy Nichols Louise Mansar Marion Mnrdock Rosselet Wallace G. Woodward Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895 Mu Chapter Established in 1902 MABEL WARE GAIL J. SIPES MARIE R. PHLECER IDA C. INGRAHAM RUTH M. BROWN ANTOINETTE DYE ZELMA M. POTTER M. AGNES WILSON GRACE M. PARKER GLADYS M. EGGERS HAZEL O. THOMPSON MABEL WYLLIE LORETTA B. ROSS LAURA WANGEMANN ADA H. BLACK LOUISE A. DODGE EDNA VON HAGEN MARIE M. HANLON GRADUATE SEMORS HELEN D. HODGSON RUTH V. McCANN JUXIORS BERNICE STIRLING ELISE HALL RUBY JONES RUTH E. LEWIS SOPHOMORES FLORENCE KELSEY ROSE BARKER DOROTHY PILLSBURY ORA HOWARD JOYCELYN REYNOLDS FLORENCE POPE PAULINE A. ENCH FRESHMEN ALICE HUNTER ELIZABETH PHELPS DOROTHEA HUGGINS LUCILE GOLDEN MADALENE THOMSON Absent on Leave. " Affiliated. 354 Mabel Ware Gai; - Marie Phleger Ida Ingraham Helen Hodgson Ruth McCann Rutb Brown - ntoinette Dye Zelma Potter Ruth Lewis Bernice Stirling EHse HaU Ruby Tones Agnes Wilson Grace Parker Gladys Eggers Hazel Thompson Mabel Wyllie Loretla Ross Pauline Ench Florence Kelsey Rose Barker Ora Howard locelyn Reynolds L. Wangemann Ada Black LxDuise Dodge . Edna von Hagen Marie Hankm Alice Hunter Elizabeth Pbelps D. Hoggins Lucile Golden Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Bernard College in 1897 Sigma Chapter Established in 1907 MARGARET HASKI.TIXF. MILDRED HUNTER CHARLOTT CO VIE DOROTHY K. CLARKE CLAUDIA T. MASSIE ALICE L. DE VEUVE SAVORY FORD ALICE FREULER RUTH S. CARSON- FLORENCE PIERCE ELIZABETH ELLIOTT OLIVIA FREULER KATHRYN HUBBARD MARJORIE ARMSTRONG MARGARET B. CHASE HELEN W. CLOWES ROSALINDA OLCESE ELSA OBERDEENER GRADUATES PHYLLIS E. MAGUIRE MARY M. DE WITT SENIORS HERTHA HERRMANN EVALYN B. HORNAGE MARY CAMERON JUNIORS MARGARET G. STONE MARGARET G. WEEKS FRANCES C. CORLETT SOPHOMORES M. KATHLEEN MAINS EDNA TABER RUTH BROVVNLIE NORA F. TOWER MAY S. PREUSS FRESHMEN GLADYS M. SCHMIDT ELAINE M. YOUNG GLADYS GOEGGEL GERTRUDE SHIECK HELEN SLAUGHTER ETHEL MARONEY 356 Mildred Hunter M. Haseltine Mary de Win Charlott Cowie Dorothy Clarke Claudia Massie H. Herrmann Evalyn Homage Man 1 Cameron Alice de Veuve Savory Ford Alice Freuler Margaret Slope Margaret Weeks Frances Corlett Ruth Carson Florence Pierce Elizabeth Elliott Olivia Freuler Kathleen Mains Edna Taber Ruth Brownlie Nora Tower May Preuss Katbryn Hubbard M. Armstrong Margaret Chase Helen Clowes Rosalinda Olcese Gladys Schmidt Elaine Young Gladys Goeggel Gertrude Schieck Helen Slaughter Ethel Maroney Delta Gamma Founded at the University of Mississippi in 1872 Gamma Chapter Established in 1907 LAURA M. HANKE EVELYN B. RAYNOLDS MARYLY KRUSI HAZEL P. TIETZEN FLORENCE B. MADSEN HAZEL L. KING DORIS M. HUTCHINS KATHLEEN ROGERS ERMA D. TAGGART GLADYS M. CHANEY HARRIET B. CHAMBERLAIN AMY WALDEN M. CAROL EBERTS ELIZABETH H. WALDKN LUCILE HOOPER VIVIEN ELLERBECK RUTH SPENCE PORTIA FREED MILDRED D. KELLOGG SENIORS MILDRED DODGE HAZEL H. HOPE ZELIA VAISSADE KATHARINE HOWARD CARO H. SIMONSON JUNIORS GERTRUDE C. BOEHNCKE CONSTANCE DOUGLAS HELEN WALTERS HERTHA Toon SOPHOMORES MABEL H. LONGLEY ELIZABETH R. GREENE SARA A. BAKER RUTH SPENCE FRESHMEN MARGARET E. MOORE HAZEL MALCOLM MARGARET BROWN ESTHER L. KING MURIEL A. FOLK EUPHEMIA M. ALLAN ELS A H. ROF.MER JANE HAI.BERT Absent on leave. 353 Laura Hanke Evelyn Raynolds Maryly Krusi Hazel Tietzen Florence Madsen Mildred Dodge Hazel Hope Zelia Vaissade K. Howard Hazel King Doris Hntchins Kathleen Rogers Erma Taggart G. Boehncke C. Douglas Helen Walters Hertha Todd Gladys Chancy H. Chamberlain Amy Walden Mabel Longley Elizabeth Greene Sara Baker ' Ruth Spence Carol Eberts Elizabeth Walden Lucile Hooper Vivien Ellerbeck Portia Freed Mildred Kellogg Margaret Moore Hazel Malcolm Margaret Brown K iher King Muriel Falk Euphemia Allan Elsa Roemer Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College in 1892 California Chapter Established in 1909 ELEANOR G. GIBSON CHARLOTTE LINDEN GRADUATES EVELINE BRIDGETT LULU D. RUBKE MEDICAL STUDENTS ALMA PENNINGTON ALICE MAXWELL CHARLOTTE N. HURD ALMA PENNINGTON MARGUERITE C. HERBST C. MILDRED HELFRICH GERTRUDE M. SLOANE CLARA S. COOPER MABEL M. MCCLYMONT RUTH CROMER HELEN HATHAWAY RUTH CALDEN CLARA AUBREY CALLA CANFIELD HELENE HICKMAN HELEN ABEL MAYBELLE MILLER THEODORA SCHAERTZER SENIORS MARIE E. BRADFORD MABEL A. LUND ALICE G. PLUMMER ELLA WALL JUNIORS FLORENCE BAKER CATHERINE ROGERS HILDA K. HOWARD LORA O. WILLIAMSON MYRTLE LOVDAL MADGE FORD SOPHOMORES VALDEIN WEATHERWAX DOLORES GIBSON J. MYRTLE WILLIAMSON IDA CHERRY FRESHMEN FLORENCE ZANDER FREDA BAYLEY PERLIE STANFORD EULALE SHANNON DORIS DICKINSON MARION EVANS Absent on leave. 360 Eleanor Gibson Eveline Bridgett Alice Maxwell Charlotte Linden Alma Pennington CharlotteHurd M. Herbst Marie Bradford Mabel Lund Gertrude Sloane Clara Cooper M. McClymont Hilda Howard Lora Williamson Myrtle Lovdal Clara Aubrey V. Weatherwax Dolores Gibson M.Williamson Ida Cherry Helen Hickman Helen Abel Maybelle Miller T. SchaerUer Freda Bayley Alice Plummer Ella Wall Mildred Helfrich Ruth Cromer Florence Baker Catherine Rogers Madge Ford Helen Hathaway Ruth Calden Calla Can field Perlie Stanford Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University in 1885 Pi Chapter Established in 1909 HELEN BAKER RUTH BAKER ETHEL BEARD FRANCES JACKLING GRADUATES FAY FRISBIE KATHLEEN KERR GLADYS BARTLETT SENIORS BLANCHE WINHAM MINERVA OSBORN LUCILE BATDORF RUTH BURR STELLA GUILE WINIFRED KITTREDGE MILDRED LANTZ KATHERINE CROSSLEY MARY S. DEUEL RUTH CRANDALL RACHEL CRAWFORD MYRL E. DALE BERTHA GALLOWAY GLADYS GRAY JUN IORS EUGENIA MCCABE LEILA N. NIELSEN HAZEL A. PFITZER RUTH R. SWASEY LEONA YOUNG JESSIE CLIFFORD SOPHOMORES FRIEDA HOFMAN JUANITA HUNSAKER ALICE CAMPBELL FRESHMEN- ESTHER KITTREDGE ANNETTE MADDOX HAZEL MURRAY ELIZABETH MCCABE NARCISA PIODA LOUISE KEEN 362 Helen Baker Ruth Baker Gladys Bartlett Fay Frisbie Kathleen Kerr Ethel Beard Frances Jackling Minerva Osborn Blanche Winham Lucile Batdorf Ruth Burr Stella Guile W. Kittredge Mildred Lantz Tessie Clifford Eugenia McCabe Leila Nielsen Hazel Pfitzer Ruth Swasey Leona Young K. Crossley Mary Deuel Frieda Hofman Tuanita Hunsaker Ruth Crandall Myrl Dale Bertha Galloway Gladys Gray Louise Keen Annette Maddox Hazel Murray E. McCabe Xarcisa Pioda Alice Campbell Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter Established in 1910 GRADUATE RUTH A. WARE SENIORS ALTA M. STRUCK MEYER GRACE V. BIRD NATALIA N. DURNEY RUTH JOHNSON EMILIE R. POPPE LORAINE NOVAK BESSIE ROWE FLORENCE SCOTT MARGUERITE CORDELL JESSIE A. GILL JESSIE E. KELLAM HELEN R. JETER JUNIORS VERNA A. WOOD ANNA WOODBERRY JANE PATTON MAY L. DONALD MARGUERITE CRON SOPHOMORES RUTH I. PRESTON HELEN HOPKINS LORENE SNOWDEN FRESHMEN MARION E. TOVVSON NELDA BRIGGS MYRTLE LARSEN GLADYS SEAT 364 Ruth Ware Emilie Poppc Jane Patton M. Cordell Jessie Kellam lta Struckmeyer Grace Bird Natalia Durney Ruth Johnson Loraine Novak Bessie Rowe Yerna Wood Anna Woodberry May Donald Marguerite Cron Florence Scott Ruth Preston Helen Hopkins Lorene Snowden Jessie Gill Helen Jeter Marion Towson Nelda Briggs Myrtle Larsen Isis C. CARTER HAZEL GILLETTE GERTRUDE B. CAIN OTTILLE H. MILLER ETHEL L. RIGHETTI VELYN C. ADRIANCE HELEN F. CUMMINS LAURA W. DENTON VERL GARDNER HELEN DE H. HAYNES ENID M. CHILDS LE FAY V. DAVY RUBY F. HAWKINS Alpha Delta Pi GRADUATES Lois V. GLIDDEN KATHRYN D. McCABE DAISY L. MONROE SENIORS GRACELLA SCOTFORD DOROTHY L. SMITH NORMA E. WlSECARVER JUNIORS GRACE V. HOLMES DAPHNE I. MOODY LUCILLE SMITH JESSIE J. TODMAN CORA WAMPFLER CONSTANCE EDMUNDS SOPHOMORES EDNA C. DEMING EFFIE M. WILTON FRESHMEN EDNA STONEBHOOK Absent on leave. 366 IMS- Carter Hazel Gillette Lois Glidden Kathryn McCabe Daisy Monroe Gertrude Cain Ottille Miller Ethel Righetti Gracella Scotford Dorothy Smith X Wisecarver Evelyn Adriance Helen Cummins Laura Denton Verl Gardner Helen Haynes " Grace Holmes Daphne Moody Lucile Smith lessie Todman Cora Wampfler Enid Childs Le Fay Davy Edna D ' eming Effie Wilton Ruby Hawkins Edna Stonebrook FGATEBN1TIES Zeta Psi Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1847 Iota Chapter Established in 1870 t FACULTY GEORGE C. EDWARDS JOSEPH N. LE CONTE WALLACE I. TERRY ORIN K. MCMURRAY CARL C. PLEHN JOSEPH ROWEI.L GUSTAV C. REIS REMI C. KNIGHT CHARLES Z. SUTTON LLOYD S. GILMOUR ALVAH CONKLIN BENJAMIN B. FOSTER EDWIN F. FORBES CHARLES G. MAZE EDMUND H. STILLMAX THEODORE R. FINLEY JOHN REIS ARTHUR N. EARLL GRADUATE ERNEST G. CLEWE SENIORS WILLIAM H. FINLEY GEORGE M. FINLEY WILLIAM N. KING JUNIORS CHARLES H. DAVIS SIDNEY E. BRETHERTON ALEXANDER M. KING SOPHOMORES FREDERICK S. DUHRING J. DOUGLAS SHORT JEAN C. WITTER Loui C. BEAU MAN GEORGE W. BAKER FRESHMEN JAMES H. TIETZEN WILLIS G. WITTER HENRY RUFFO Absent on leave. 370 . d - Remi Knight William X. King Alvab Conklin S. Bretherton Alexander King Edwin Forbes Edmund Stillman Fred ' k Duhring Douglas Short Loui Beauman George Baker Theodore Finley Arthur Earll James Tietzen Willis Witter Charles Sutton Benjamin Foster Jean Witter Tohn Reis Hen ry Ruffo Chi Phi Established at Princeton in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established in 1857 REGEXT OF THE UNIVERSITY HIRAM W. JOHNSON HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW WILLIAM C. TUPPER GRADUATE HAROLD A. FLETCHER SENIORS SIDNEV G. CARLTON IRVING G. COCKCROFT ARTHUR P. HAVNE WILLIAM C. TUPPER JUNIORS JOSEPH DEL. WAITHMAN GLADSTONE REED SIDNEY M. WYNNE ALLEN B. BROWN- TRACY W. HARRON FRANKLIN D. HEASTAND GILBERT B. ROSE TALFOURD J. WOOLSEY CHRIS M. MOMSON HAROLD MCALISTER DOUGLAS B. COHEN HERBERT H. HIESTAND HARRY B. SEYMOUR JOHN S. WEEKS SOPHOMORES JAMES T. BARSTOW HOWARD F. FLETCHER HERBERT B. COOPER STEPHEN- R. HENSHAW RALPH L. REHORN FRESHMEN- WALTER H. BARTHEL F.IUVIN L. GARTHWAITE ' RIGHT E. D ' EVELYN Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1913 372 Harold Fletcher Sidney Carlton Irving Cockcroft Arthur Hayne Joseph Waithman Sidney Wynne Tracy Harron Alien Brown F. Hcastand Gilbert Rose Harold McAlister James Barstow Howard Fletcher Stephen Henshaw Ralph Reborn Douglas Cohen Hirry Seymour | - Y Walter Bartbel William Tapper Gladstone Reed Chris Momson Herbert Cooper Herbert Hiestand Edwin Garthwaite W. D ' Evelyn Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 ADOLPH C. MILLKR WILLIAM A. MERRILL CARLOS BRANSBY CHARLES G. HYDE RALPH S. MINOR CHESTER D. BONESTELL CHANDLER P. BARTON CLARENCE P. LEBUS JAMES W. CLUNE WILLIS E. DAVIS EDGAR S. DULIN GERALD L. EBNER F. OTIS BOOTH CLARENCE F. HAUSKR JACK LONGBOTHAM FACULTY JOSEPH D. HODGEN GKORGE H. POWERS RAYMOND J. Russ P. V. K. JOHNSON DONALD FRICK GURNEY XEWLIN SENIORS CARROLL SHARP ERNEST F. MOLTING JUNIORS JOHN A. EVANS EDWIN L. STANTON SOPHOMORES GRIFFITH HENSHAW J. CULVER MORGAN J. BRAYTON PHILBROOK HENRY V. WETHERBY GEORGE W. FISH FRESHMEN DOUGLAS MACMONAGLE ALFRED L. MACUIKK OVERTON L. WALSH 3 4 Chester Bonestell Clarence Lebns Edgar Dulin B. Philbrook Jack Longbotham Ernest Nolting Carrol Sharp Chandler Barton John Evans Edwin Stanton James Clune Gerald Ebner George Fish Griffith Henshaw Culver Morgan Henry Wetherbjr Otis Booth Clarence Houser P. MacMonagle Alfred Maguire Overton Walsh Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University in 1839 Omega Chapter Established in 1879 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY CHARLES STETSON WHEELER GUY CHAFFEE EARL CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM WARREN OLNEY, JR. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES HERBERT C. MOFFITT HENRY RAND HATFIELD NICHOLAS L. TALIAFERRO OLIVER L. HAINES STANLEY F. BRYAN FACULTY LOUIS DE FONTENAY BARTLETT GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON HENRY JAMES KESNER ERNEST BRYANT HOAG GRADUATES MOUNT K. WILD SENIORS BENJAMIN H. W. TAYLOR EDWARD F. DICKINSON JUNIORS SIDNEY C. HOWARD FREDERICK J. MOLLER FRANK B. COOK FRANK G. STEWARD CONSTANT H. ROBINSON CHARLES J. LINDGREN J. MARSHALL EVANS SOPHOMORES JOHN G. PALACHE JOHN C. HOWARD TRAVIS P. LANE GARTH W. BOERICKE HAYWARD C. THOMAS ALBERT C. SIMONDS ALFRED GRANSTROM HAROLD F. TRUNK FRESHMEN EDWARD W. BULLARD EMERY H. ROGERS RONALD D. GIBBS LEWIN W. MARTINEZ WETHERED WOODWORTH GEORGE W. WOLFF ARCHIBALD M. EDWARDS DOLPH B. HILL GUY C. EARL, JR. BYRON JACKSON, JR. ARTHUR W. TOWNE HERBERT E. HALL BUFORD B. PAYNE LE ROY F. KRUSI AUSTIN R. EIMER CHARLES D. LANE RAYMOND K. BONTZ CHARLES B. DETRICK 376 Absent on leave. Affiliated. X. Taliaferro Mount Wild Oliver Haines Stanley Bryan Benjamin Taylor E. Dickinson Sidney Howard Frank Cook C. Robinson Frederick Moller Frank Steward Charles Lindgren Marshall Evans George Wolff A. Edwards Dolph Hill _Guy Earle, Jr. B. Jackson, Jr. Arthur Towne John Palacbe John Howard Travis Lane A. Granstrom Harold Trunk Le Roy Krusi Charles Detrick Edward Billiard Emery Rogers Herbert Hall ' Bnford Payne Garth Boericke Hayward Thomas Albert Simmonds Austin Eimer Charles Lane Raymond BonU Ronald Gibbs Lewin Martinez W. Woodworth Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1873 ; Re-established in 1886 SAMUEL B. CHRISTY- EDWARD BOOTH WILLIAM C. JONES HUGH K. BERKLEY HAROLD P. NACHTRIEB EDWARD R. BRAINERD LELAND S. RATH BONE VICTOR H. DOYLE HARRY L. DUNN STANLEY POWELL ROBERT E. CHRISTY CARROL L. KAUFFMAN BLISS JACKSON CURTIS D. O ' SULLIVAN DANIEL E. ELLIS EARL HAZELRIGG DONALD Z. ALBRIGHT GEORGE H. MASTICK JOHN H. SMITH JAMES S. CANDEE FAXTON H. BISHOP FACULTY JOEL H. HILDEBRAND GEORGE F. REINHARDT VICTOR H. HENDERSON GRADUATES RALPH MAJOR SPENCER MASTICK SENIORS CHARLES S. DODGE HOWARD W. PORTER PHELPS D. JEWETT JUNIORS RICHARD A. MCCLURE PAUL F. CADMAN J. FREDERICK THOMAS REUBEN W. HILLS EDGAR W. MAYBURY SOPHOMORES CECIL S. HUNTINGTON JOHN E. PORTER EMERSON M. BUTTERWORTH ROBERT PROSSER PHILLIP NORTHCRAFT THOMAS W. HUNTINGTON, JR. KENNETH C. WATSON FRESHMEN AVERY ToMPKINS EDWARD P. PFINGST JOHN NORRIS FORBES WILSON 378 Absent on leave Ralph Major Spencer Mastick Harold Xachtrieb Edward Brainerd Charles Dodge Howard Porter Phelps Tewcrt Victor Doyle Harry Dunn Stanley Powell Robert Christy Paul Cadman Fred " k Thomas Reuben Hills Edgar Ma ybury Carrol Kauffman Bliss Jackson Curtis O ' Sullivan Daniel Ellis Earl Hazelrigg Donald Albright George Mastick Kenneth Watson C. Huntington lohn Porter E. Butterworth P. D. Nortbcraft T. Huntmgton, Jr. John Smith lames Candee ATCTT Thompkins Edward Pfingst John Norris Forbes W ilson Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established in 1886 CHARLES ALBERT XOBLE ARTHUR WURTS WHITNEY GEORGE RUPERT MACMINN FACULTY WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT ELMER EDGAR HALL JAMES LYMAN WHITNEY CLARENCE M. PRICE HUGHES MADELEY JAY MCLEAN MAURICE J. BLEUEL CHARLES E. LUTZ DAVID W. CONREY FRANK D. HALBERT FRED DARNELL VICTOR N. HODGE JAMES C. WALLACE FREDERICK W. GUNBY GILBERT L. PATTERSON DONALD C. WILLIAMS ALOIS H. FELCHLIN HAROLD J. VON DETTEN GILLETTE E. GORDON GRADUATES HAROLD E. GRAY ROBERT R. THOMAS SENIORS ERNEST C. BROWN HENRY C. DODGE EARL H. WIGHT RAYMOND B. EARLY BERT B. BANTA MELVIN D. BOYD JUNIORS GEORGE B. CASTER EDWARD W. GARDEN LESTER A. DAUGHERTY ARTHUR L. CUNNINGHAM SOPHOMORES NORMAN E. FISKE FRANK S. BUCKLEY FRESHMEN HOLLIS M. BLACK WILLIAM W. WURSTER LEWIS THOMAS HUGH B. McGuiRE LELAND S. C ONNICK Absent on leave. 380 Clarence Price David Conrey Melvin Boyd Edward Garden Norman Fiske Gillette Gordon Robert Thomas Hughes Madeley Jay McLean Earl Wig Maurice Bleuel Charles Lutz Ernest Brown Henry Dodge " Earl Wight Raymond Early Bert Banta Frank Halbert Fred Darnell Victor Hodge George Caster Lester Daugherty A. Cunningham Tames Wallace Frederick Gunby Frank Buckley Gilbert Patterson Donald Williams Alois Felchlin H. Yon Detten Hollis Black Wm. Wurster Lewis Thomas Hugh McGuire Leland Connick Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1886 GEORGE H. HOWISON FACULTY CHARLES DERLETH GRADUATE C. WADE SNOOK SENIORS ORMOND R. SMITH WARD W. SORRICK Louis S. DAVIS FRANK P. GRIBNER " HAROLD P. WILLIAMS RNEST R. LASELL GEORGE D. WOOD DONALD GEARY HARRY P. POHLMAN JUNIORS MERRITT B. CURTIS JOHN W. DINSMORE ROBERT E. MILLS LEO E. NOONAN ALPHEUS L. STEWART KENNETH D. FOBES HENRY W. HARLOWE WILLIS F. OSTRANDER GEORGE L. CLARKE LINDLEY M. REITH KENNETH C. JUSTER HAROLD R. KELLY H. CLARE CARDELL MALCOLM C. TRACY EDWARD D. BRONSON PAUL W. CLARK HARRY R. WILEY FRED P. SCHADER SOPHOMORES THOMAS S. DINSMORE DELL S. REYNOLDS WILLIAM J. EDINGER WILLIAM R. HOLMES LYMAN D. HEACOCK " FREDERICK E. DELGER CHARLES E. HIDDEN FRESHMEN- EDWIN M. ELAM, JR. JOHN B. CROW " CARROLL C. DUNN WILLIS R. MONTGOMERY FRANK T. ELLIOTT 382 " Absent on leave. " " Graduated December, 1913. " " " Affiliated. Wade Snook Ormond Smith Spencer Davis Warde Sorrick Harry Pohlman Frank Gribner I iwight Wood Donald Geary Harold Williams Alpheus Stewart Robert Mills Kenneth Fobes Wtlbj- Dinsmore Henry Harlowe Merrin Curtis F. Ostrander Clare Cardell George Clark " Thos. Dinsmore Lindley Reith Dell Reynolds Kenneth luster William Edinger Harold Kelly Raymond Holmes Lyman Heacock Frederick Delger Charles Hidden Harry Wiley FredTt Schader Carrol Dunn Frank Elliott Malcolm Tracy Edwin Elam Edward Bronson B. Crow, Jr. W. Montgomery Paul Clark Alex. Sarthou Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1859 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 FACULTY GEORGE HENRY BOKE GEORGE W. WEEKS. JR. MAX A. CHURCH ERIC K. CRAIG COLIS MITCHUM HARVEY RONEY OTIS M. TUPPER, JR. ALBERT C. MAZE EVERETTE GRIFFITH CHARLES M. KRIEGER EDGAR L. Dow, JR. FRANK C. BELL GEORGE M. LINDSAY GEORGE J. CARR BRUCE C. HILL GEORGE BEAKLEY SENIORS DELMAR R. JACOBS FRED D. HIHN EDWARD G. VAN D. BANGS JUNIORS JASPER W. TULLY FRED H. REIMERS SOPHOMORES PRESTON HOTCHKISS DONALD L. CAMPBELL THOMAS SCANTLIN HARRY L. SPECK ALBERT E. HILL FRESHMEN WILLIAM S. SNOOK GEORGE D. ROBERTS, JR. CHARLES B. LINDSAY THOMAS L. WILLIAMS HARRY C. BECKWITH WILLIAM B. BEAKLEY HA.VS LEMCKE Graduated at Christmas, 1913 384 Geo. Weeks. Jr. Max Church Eric Craig Del mar Jacobs urn Harvey Roney Jasper Tully Albert Mare Everette Griffith Charles Krieger Thomas Scantlin Harry Speck Albert Hill : :. George Carr Brace Hill Geo. Roberts, Jr. Charles Lindsay Thos Fred Hihn Fred Reinaers Preston Hotchkis Edgar Dow. Tr. George Beakley Jams Harry Beckwfth William Beakley E. Van D. Bangs Otis Tapper Donald Campbell Frank Bell William Snook !.--:- be OLIVER C. WYLLIE JOHN C. FEELEY ESMOND F. WILEY JOHN R. MURRAY ROBERT J. STULL RAFAEL LAKE JACKSON D. Dices FILMORE C. SAMPLE ELMER E. STONE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter Established in 1894 FACULTY STUART DAGGETT GRADUATE JOHN P. BUWALDA SENIORS JOHN F. HOTCHKISS HENRY H. BOONE CHRISTOPHER A. BUCKLEY, JR. JUNIORS ORRIN L. GRAVEM Louis R. TURNER SOPHOMORES VINCENT T. MEAD LLOYD F. SAWYER JOHN B. WINSTON, JR. LEWIS R. MORGAN FRESHMEX ERNEST B. CAMPER RfSSELL G. HOLABIRD RAYMOND C. PHELPS MARION E. PEDLAR Absent on leave. 386 I. P. Buwalda Oliver Wyllie John Feeley. Jr. John Hotchkiss C. Buckley. Jr. Esmond Wiley Orrin Graven lohn Murray Robert Stall Rafael Lake Alfonse Heller Lloyd Sawver Ino. Winston. Tr. Lewis Morgan 3 w- n : -- -- - Eln r Stone Ernest Camper Russell Holabird Rayrnond Pbelps Henry Boone Louis Turner X ' incent Mead Filmore Sample Marion Pedlar Chi Psi Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Established in 1895 MORSE A. CARTWRIGHT FACULTY FREDERICK C. LEWITT GRADUATE WILLIAM W. FERRIKR MILTON K. CAMPBELL, JR. ALANSON K. HEGEMEN ALLEN MORROW JAMES E. HARVEY SEXIORS CARL B. JOHNSON HOWARD M. LOY AUGUST F. MUENTER FRANK H. POSTLETHWAITE BOYD R. ABBOTT BENJAMIN W. GALLY GEORGE P. IGLEHEART WILLIAM T. IGLEHEART MELVIN D. FELL JUNIORS KENNETH A. CAREY DOUGLAS D. MCDONNELL SOPHOMORES SAMUEL ADAIR JOHN E. M. WRIGHT ROGER F. Goss EDWARD P. WRIGHT EMMETT X. BRITTON RUSSELL D. PENNYCOOK ERNEST L. SMITH DANIEL P. FOSTER WILLIAM R. BARLOW FRESHMEN ROY STARBIRD WHITNEY B. WRIGHT HUGH F. SHIPPEY EDWIN A. BARNES 388 M. Campbell. Jc. A. Hegeman Allen Morrow lames Harvey Carl Johnson Howard Loy August Meunter F. Postlethwaite Boyd Abbott D. McConnell Kenneth Carey Benjamin Gaily George Igleheart Wm_ Igleheart Melvin Fell Sam Adair lohn Wright Roger Goss Edward Wright R. Pennyoook Ernest Smith Daniel Foster Robert Barlow Roy Starbird Whitney Wright Hugh Shippey Edwin Barnes Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha XI Chapter Established in 1895 TRAVIS C. HUTTON SENIORS LEO D. HERMLE CHESTER B. ELLIS GEORGE E. JONES CHESTER A. SPARE v CHANDOS B. CASTLE ROBERT E. JEFFRESS PAUL B. MC.CANN JUNIORS RICHARD J. WELCH FRANK S. MILLER ALOYSIUS I. DIEPENBROCK GEORGE D. MACDONALD WILLIAM R. MILLER NEIL F. DOUGHERTY HANS VON GELDERN SOPHOMORES LESLIE E. STILL HOMER A. NORRIS GORDON G. MACDONALD FRESHMEN OSCAR NORDIN BERKELEY K. SCHORR DOUGLAS E. MOORE WARNER S. CHADBOURNE F. SIDNEY JONES Absent on leave. GERALD A. COUNTS WILMER W. CORNELL H. GRAYDON OLIVKR LLOYD G. CULLKN PERCY CLOPTON 390 Travis Hutton Chester Ellis Leo Hennle George Jones Chester Sparey Chandos Castle Robert leffress Paul McCann Richard Welch Frank Miller A. Diepenbrock ' Geo. MacDonald William Miller Neil Dougherty H. Von Geldern G. MacDonald Leslie Still Homer Norris Oscar Nordin Berkeley Schorr Douglas Moore W. Chadbourne Sidney Tones, Jr. Gerald Counts Wilraer Cornell Graydon Oliver Lloyd Cullen Percy Clopton _ - TK ' 7 Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter Established in 1896 ALEXIS F. LANGE THOMAS S. ELSTON ARTHUR U. POPE WILLIAM H. CONLIN FACULTY MESRITT B. PRATT GEORGE R. XOVES ROBERT SIBLEY CARLETON PARKER GRADUATES JOHN L. SIMPSON SENIORS ROY L. COLLINS HENRY A. NICHOLS PAUL L. EDWARDS FRANK M. NII.ON ROBERT C. OGOEN OTIS F. BROOKS WILLIAM W. MORGANS, JR. MARTIN B. REED STEPHEN X. WYCKOFF, JR. CHESTER B. COWGILL JOSEPH S. PRENDERGAST BENJAMIN D. KNAPP JOHN L. DOWNING THEODORE D. EDWARDS JOHN C. ARMSTRONG ELWOOD W. WRIGHT CARLYLE C. PRINDLE KARL H. SCHILLING ERNEST M. SMITH JUNIORS ELMER G. BORLAND CHANDLER P. WARD EARL J. FENSTERMACHER RICHARD P. MINOR SOPHOMORES JOSEPH B. DOAN HORACE P. SCARBOROUGH RICHARD J. SMITH LESLIE H. BRIGHAM FRESHMEN FREDERIC B. McCoRMAC CHARLES J. CAREY LAWRENCE F. KNAUER FREDERICK F. JANNEY FRANK M. OGDEN Absent on leave. 392 John Simpson William Morgans Roy Collins Paul Edwards Martin Reed Frank Xilon Otis Brooks S. Wickoff. Jr. Chester Cowgill Benjamin Knapp Elmer Burland Chandler Ward E. Fenstermacher lohn Browning Theo. Edwards lohn Armstrong Joseph Doan Richard Smith Leslie Brigham Elwood Wright Carlyle Prindle Ernest Smith F. McCormac Charles Carey Lawrence Knauer FredTc Janney Henry Nichols ' rendergast " Richard Minor H. Scarborough Karl Schilling Frank Ogden Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established in 1898 ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER CHARLES E. RUGH FACULTY FRANCIS E. FOOTE WARREN C. PERRY ELIJAH S. HAYNES GRADUATES FREDERICK G. TICKELL FRANK L. KELLY HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW CLIFFORD F. RUTLEDGE JOHN J. MILLER LANSING B. BAILEY EARL T. PARRISH THEODORE E. T. HALEY GUSTAV A. MOLLER ELLARD H. BEANS FREDERICK B. HULTING JOHN M. JONES JOHN PINGREE, JR. ROBERT E. BOYD STUART F. LANE CHARLES S. DIMM DAVID S. SHATTUCK PROSPER REITER, JR. CLIFFORD B. COLE SENIORS WILLIAM R. NEVINS JUNIORS ARCHIBALD L. PARMELEE RALPH W. ROHRER JOHN R. MOSER WILLIAM J. DUDDLESON LUDWIG E. F. LANCER SOPHOMORES EMMET J. DURKIN JOSEPH H. MURRAY, JR. THORNE C. TAYLOR HARRY V. ADAMS STEVEN A. CORGIAT RUDOLPH L. GIANELLI FRESHMEN EDWARD C. BRETT JOHN H. HOFFMAN GENE CORGIAT EDWARD B. STRONG, JR. Absent on leave. 394 John J. Miller Gustav Moller Vm. R. Nevins Ellard Beans Lansing Bailey A. Parmelee Earl Parrish Ralph Rohrer Vm. Duddleson Ludwig Langer Fred ' k Hulling John Jones John Pingree, Jr. Robert Boy d Stuart Lane Harry Adams P. Reiter. Jr. Rudolph Gianelli Steven Corgiat Edward Brett Emmet Durkin Edward Strong John Hoffman r .1 Theodore Haley John Moser Jos. Murray. Jr. Charles Dimm Gene Corgiat Thorne Taylor David Shattuck Clifford Cole Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1899 GRADUATE JAMES G. LAWRENCE MAX X. VER.XA JOHN L. SCHOOLCRAFT ANDREW I. SMITH OLIVER D. HAMLIN WARREN F. SAXFORD JOHN O. AR MI STEAD ARTHUR H. SHERWOOD HAROLD H. LEVKOWICZ JAMES G. PORTER HAROLD W. RUTLKDGE WILLIAM D. DEJARNATT FRED Q. HUMPHREY Absent on leave. SENIORS THOMAS H. DILLS BRUCE W. MASON- MATTHEW A. BEATON XEILL C. CORNWALL GEORGE S. FREDERICKS JUXIORS JOSEPH L. McKlM KE. XETH C. ABLES WILLIAM L. HUTCHINSON SOPHOMORES CLIFFORD McEi.RATH MORSE EKSKIXE JULIAN B. DOWNEY JAMES C. BEQUETTE HENRV W. DUNN FRESHMEX A. LAWRENCE DUNN EDWIN GRISWOLD JOHN D. Cox 396 James Lawrence Geo. Fredericks John Schoolcraft Andrew Smith Thomas Dills Bruce Mason Matthew Beaton Warren Sanford Vm. Hutchinson John Annistead Arthur Sherwood H. Levkowicz Harold Rutledge Morse Erskine Julian Downey James Bequette Vm. DeTarnan Fred Humphrey Lawrence Dunn Edwin Griswold Oliver Hamlin Xeill Cornwall Joseph McKim Clifford McElrath Henry Dunn John Cox Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 California Gamma Iota Chapter Established in 1900 OLIVER M. WASHBURN WILLIAM N. LACEY JAMES D. MACMULLEN STANLEY S. PARKER JOHN I. McVEY MARCUS H. DAY JOHN K. BALLANTINE HARVEY R. VEON WILLIAM C. MC!NTOSH PROCTOR REED HERBERT P. SEARS NATHAN H. MULL NEAL STAUNTON Absent on leave. FACULTY EXUM P. LEWIS GRADUATES WILLIAM S. W. KEW SENIORS RICHARD M. KEW JUNIORS BERNARD T. ROCCA PAUL C. NEWELL SOPHOMORES LLOYD L. ROOT JOHN B. PARDOE GUST A v H. WENDT DAN E. ROOT WILLIAM S. RAINEY F. WELLS PLEAS FRESHMEN PHILIP W. JANNEY FRANK A. EASTON JOHN E. HARTOX JOHN R. GRAFF 398 William Ken- Bernard Rocca Proctor Reed Dan Root Xeal Staunton las. MacMullen Paul Xewell Lloyd Root ' :j]iam Rainey Philip Janney Richard Kew Stanley Parker John McVey lohn Ballantine Harvey Veon Wm. Mclntosh John Pardoe Gustav Wendt Wells Pleas ' Herbert Sears Nathan Mull Frank Easton John Harton John Graff A f Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 1848 Delta Deuteron Chapter Established in 1900 HERBERT E. BOLTON LEONARD W. BUCK EARL CLARK ELWIN F. CHAPMAN- CHARLES F. BALL HARRY S. HOWARD HAROLD A. MALLUM HARRY L. JONES DEXTER R. BALL CORBIN CORBI.N- KENNETH O. CUTTLE FERRIS S. MOULTON JOHN R. WEBB JAMES A. FENVVICK FACULTY CHESTER L. ROADHOUSE DAVID X. MORGAN- GRADUATES KENDAL P. FROST EUGENE DANEY, JR. SENIORS Vic. E. BREEDEN JUXIORS H. SAMUEL THORP JOHN O. HOSKINS MAX ROVER PAUL E. TKRRV SOPHOMORES CLARKSON CRANE GEORGE B. HODCKIN ROBERT HERRERA FRESHMKX THOMAS E. TACGART AVERY S. HILLS JAMES M. MILLS, JR. KESSLER G. HAMMOND GEORGE R. HIPPARD Absent on leave. 400 Leonard Buck Kendal Frost Earle Clark E. Daney, T Vic. Bret-den Charles Ball Harry Howard Harry Jones Sam Thorp John Hoslcras Max Rover Corbin Corbin Clarkson Crane George Hodgkin Kenneth Cuttle Ferris Moulton John Webb T. Taggart. Tr. Averj- Hills James Mills, Jr. Elwin Chapman Harold Mallum Dexter Ball Roberto Herrera James Fenwick K. Hammond George Hippard Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1867 Beta Xi Chapter Established in 1901 GRADUATES THOMAS B. DUNN MARSHALL G. WILLIAMSON RONALD T. STRONG WILLIAM M. HALE DONALD H. MCLAUGHLIN THOMAS G. CHAMBERLAIN HERBERT P. ATKINSON RALPH E. MERRITT WILLIAM D. SINK JAMES H. McCoBMACK STIRLING B. PEART SENIORS LEO W. MVK.R XEWTON VAN WHY JOSEPH V. BOWMAN JUNIORS ALFRED B. PARSONS ROBERT W. STUBBS FRANK C. FAY SOPHOMORES CHARLES B. FOWLER WARREN E. LEHE OSGOOD MURDOCK ERWIN Y. DOZIER PHILIP CONLEY THOMAS C. JUDKINS WENDELL T. ROBIE FRANK G. EVERTS GLENN M. CROSS GEORGE W. DONAHUE FREDERICK H. REID CHARLES E. STREET HAROLD M. SUTHERLAND Russ G. DUDLEY EDMUND E. WILKINS JAMES J. HADLEY FRESHMEN HAROLD A. BLACK ALEXANDER S. BUTLER RAYNOR E. GIMBAL IRA H. LARSEN WILLIAM W. MURRAY- FREDERICK L. SAYKE 402 Thomas Dunn M. Williamson Tas. McConnack Stirling Peart Ronald Strong William Hale I . XlcLaughlin Leo Meyer X " . Van Why Joseph Bowman T. Chamberlain Herbert Atkinson Ralph Merritt William Sink A ' lfred Parsons Robert Stubbs Frank Fay Charles Fowler Warren Lehe Osgood Mardock Erwin Dozter Philip Conley Charles Street H. Sutherland Russ Dudley Edmund Wilkins lames Hadley Thomas Judkins Wendell Robie Frank Everts Glenn Cross George Donahue Frederick Ried Harold Black Alexander Butler Raynor Gimbal William Murray Frederick Sayre Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College in 1833 Kpsilon Chapter Established in 1902 FACULTY THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON- FREDERICK THOMAS BLANCHARD EDWARD BULI, CLAPP ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRV RICHARD WARREN HARVEY CHARLES MM.I.S LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON- THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY EDWARD JAMES WICKSON RUDOLPH SCHEVILI. GAYLEY WILLIAM A. PETERS, JR. KENNETH L. BLANCHARD DAVID O. BRANT GABRIEL C. Dun UK ROLAND C. FOKRSTER HARCOUBT BLADES KENNETH MONTEAGLK GRADUATES LYMAN GRIMES SENIORS HOWARD W. FLEMING CRAIG LOVETT NORMAN L. MCLAREN JOHN G. PENNIMAN ROSWELL G. HAM JUNIORS CORBITT L. MOODY PAUL E. PEABODY SOPHOMORES WILLIAM T. McFiE GEORGE B. PETERSON ALBERT G. SIMPSON WALTER VAN DYKE JOSEPH L. MOODY EUGENE A. HAWKINS, JR. MARCUS M. MARSHALL HOWARD A. JUDY FRESHMEN- ROSS C. KlRKPATRICK WILLIAM MINTZER MARSHALL P. MADISON- RICHARD A. MCLAREN NORMAN B. STERN DOUGLAS VAN DYKE SYDNEY W. JOHNSON ANDREW CARRIGAN, JR. ERNEST E. DUQUE ROBERT P. ELLIOTT JARVIS L. GABEL JOHN L. GARNER EDWARD BLADES FREDERICK H. BEAVER WILSON J. BROWN- CHARLES H. BAYLY FRANCIS P. GRAVES GEORGE H. HOTALING 404 Absent on leave. Deceased. Wm_ Peters. Jr. Craig LoTrtt Ernest Doqne George Peterson FredTc Bearer K- Blanchard Gabriel Duque Roland Foerster Xorman McLaren John Penniman Harcourt Blades Robert Elliott Jarvis Gabel E. Hawkins. Jr. . lbert Simpson Walter Van Dyke Joseph Moody Wilson Brown Charles Bayly Francis Graves Ross Kirkpatrick William Mintter M. Madison Roswell Ham Paul Peabody Howard Judy Marcus Marshall George Hotaling Richard McLaren Xorman Stern Howard Fleming A. Carrigan, Jr. WilliamMcFie Edward Blades ' Sydner TohiL D. Van Dyke Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established in 1903 DAVID P. BARROWS THOMAS BUCK GEORGE D. LOUDERBACK JOHN V. CALKINS, JR. R. RAY RANDALL LLOYD W. GEORGESON DARRELL J. BOGARDUS J. B. SPRAGUE JOHNSON ROY S. RHOADES WAYLAND B. AUGUR SHERMAN K. BURKK KENNETH S. CAIRNS CARTER C. CAMP W. ERIC LAWSON REGINALD H. LINFORTH ROBERT L. LIPMAN J. HERBERT BROWN ROBERT C. CLARK LEON D. GODS HALL Absent on leave. FACULTY MAURICE E. HARRISON TRACY R. KELLEY ALLARD A. CALKINS CLARE M. TORREY SENIORS EDWARD C. LIPMAN HARRY L. MASSER CHARLES A. ROGERS JUNIORS MARSHALL S. RIDDICK HORACE K. WINTERER CLINTON DE WITT SOPHOMORES R. BYRON MAC FADYEN B. HAROLD PRATT ' HOWARD N. PRATT RAYMOND L. SHEARMAN LESLIE W. SOMERS ENNIS C. WOODRUFF HAROLD W. PERRIN FRESHMEN MERRIAM J. HOWELLS CHARLES R. KIERULFF JOHN J. VANDENBURGH DEAN Q. WADDELL Graduated December, 1913. 406 ; . " . J : - ' " . Wayland Augur Rex Linforth R. Shearman 1 Georgeson Edward Liprnan Harry Masser Charles Rogers Darrell Bogardus ' . - Pat Riddick Horace Winterer Clinton de Vitt Sherman Burke Kenneth Cairns Carter Camp Eric Lawson Robert Lipman Byron MacFadyen Harold Pratt Howard Pratt Leslie Somers Ennis Woodruff Herbert Brown Robert Clark Leon Godshall Merriaro Howclls Charles Kierulff John Vanderbnrg Dean Waddell Harold Perrin Acacia Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 California Chapter Established in 1905 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY EDWARD A. DICKSON HENRY M. STEPHENS JOHN FRYER CARLOS G. WHITE KARL C. LEEBRICK JONATHAN D. FOSTER CHARLES W. STEWART JOSEPH E. JENSEN ROY S. HORTON LEE A. SARTER JOHN E. BAILEY FRANK P. BRENDEL JOHN A. DUNCAN AUOLPH G. WEBER FACULTY RUSSELL T. CRAWFORD WILSON J. WYTHE RICHARD G. BOONE CHARLES E. BURKE GRADUATES CHRISTOPHER B. Fox SENIORS EDWARD D. FLYXN HARRY G. HAN SELL BENJAMIN H. PRATT ROBERT L. SMITH F. HAROLD PINSKA JUNIORS JOHN M. STEPHENSON WENDELL A. WOODWORTH JOHN R. DOYLE GEORGE D. REAM JOHN N. ADAMS CHARLES S. BROOKS SOPHOMORES F. WARREN COZENS HERBERT L. STRONG E. KENNETH ROGERS JOSEPH FRESHOUR, JR. MARC HOLLZER FRESHMEN WILLIAM J. QCINVILLE WILLIAM W. JOHNSON 408 Doojdass Faster Charles Stewart : h Tenstn Roy Horton Edward Flynn Harry Hansel! Robert Smith Harold Pinska Frank Brendel John Duncan Charles Brooks lohn Stephenson V. oodworth George Ream John Adams Kenneth Rogers Bert Strong Jos. Freshour, Jr. Marc Hollier illiam Quinville Lee Sarter Benjamin Pratt Adolph Weber John Doyle .rren Corens William Johnson Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 Established at the University of California in 1908 FACULTY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER LEONARD BACON- CHARLES S. HOWARD RALPH P. MERRITT MALCOLM GODDARD JAMES G. SCHAEFFER THOMAS H. GOODSPEEO GRADUATES JOHN H. WOOLS EY CURTIS TUTTLE SENIORS CARL H. HOWARD FRANCIS H. PARTRIDGE DEMING G. MACLISP: FREDERICK A. WEBSTER FRANK W. RUBKE JUNIORS GEORGE T. JUDD ROBERT A. P. SCHON BENJAMIN W. WHEELER EDWARD J. POWER RICHARD C. PAGE SOPHOMORES HENRY T. HOWARD JOSEPH H. WADSWORTH KENNETH A. HAYES FRESHMEN ADOLPHUS D. TUTTLE WARREN R. KEMPER GORDON F. STEPHENS RICHARD G. MARTENS ROBERT P. RATHBUN FRANK S. BAXTER HENRY E. MILLS HENRY C. BRECK CHARLES E. DENMAN RALPH M. EATON HARRELL J. HARRELL ARCHIBALD C. MOORHEAD GEORGE B. CASWELL FRANK E. GILLAM WlLLIAM B. HUBBARI) EDMUND J. YOUNG THOMAS E. GAY DICKSON F. MADDOX JOHN B. WHITTON SAMUEL E. BRECK BEVERLY L. RANDOLPH ROBERT L. SMYTH LEON T. ELIEL 410 At University Farm. Absent on leave. Henry Breck Charles Denman Ralph Eaton Harrell Harrell A. Moorebead Car] Howard Frank Partridge Iteming Maclise Fred ' k Webster Frank Riibke George Caswell Frank Gillam am Hnbbard Edmund Young George . I odd Robert Schon Benj. Wheeler Edward Power Ted Gay Dicfcson Maddox John W hmon Henn Howard Tos. Wadsworth Kenneth Hayes Samuel Breck Beverly Randolph - Smvth Leon ' Eliel hus Turtle Warren kemper Gordon Stephens Richard Marten? TI Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY HERBERT E. CORY THOMAS B. HINE HIRAM L. RICKS. JR. HOMER C. SEAVER CLAUDE C. BROWN MANSEL P. GRIFFITHS RAYMOND E. XEBELUNG EARL B. ROWLEY HORACE X. HEISEN RALPH E. BECKETT ROBERT L. SMITH WILFRID H. GEIS HOMER H. COOLIDGE HAROLD L. GRAHAM ROBERT E. GRAF, JR. V. EARLE MCCUTCHAN FRED W. BROWN RALPH C. WHITE T. RAYMOND ENLOE HAROLD S. McCAUGHEY ROMAYNE R. ROHI.FING RALPH E. SMITH ROY E. CAMPBELL GRADUATES ELTON R. CHARVOZ ROLLA B. WATT SENIORS JOHN A. HENDRICKS JAMES M. DOUGLAS SPRINGER F. EVANS HARRY H. WOOD FORREST A. COBB JUXIORS GEORGE ROETH. JR. DESMOND M. TEETER LACLAIR D. SCHULZE LEWIS H. MOORE FREDERICK P. TAGGART SOPHOMORES CLINTON G. MUNSON C. RICHARD MURPHY HOWARD V. A. SMITH ANTHONY McMiLi.AN, JR. FRESHMEX HUGH F. DORMODY JOSEPH T. Bl ' EL LEWIS R. BYINGTON CHARLES F. B. ROETH HORACE RYDER 412 Absent on leave. Claude Brown Mansel Griffiths R. Nebelung Earl Rowley John Hendricks James Douglas cer Evans Harry Wood Forrest Cobb Ralph Beckett Robert Smith Wilfrid Geis Homer Coolidge Gco. Roeth, Tr. Desmond Teeter Laclair Schulze Lem-is Moore Fred ' k Taggart Harold Graham Robert Graf, Jr. Earle McCutchan Fred Brown Clinton Munson Richard Murphy Howard Smith Ralph White T. R. Enloe H. McCaughey Joseph Buel Lewis Brington Charles Roeth Horace Ryder R. Rohfling Hugh Dormody Pi Kappa Phi Founded at Charleston College in 1904 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1909 JAMES B. WRIGHT WILLIAM J. BARNHILL FRANK L. STACK DON C. BILLICK ELBERT M. BROWN HERBERT H. HARDY W. VINTON MILLER EDWARD L. KELLAS CHARLES E. MANLEY ROY J. GEFFNER CARL G. SHAFOR DONALD B. BENSON GRADUATES VALTER C. SMALLWOOD J. BOYD OLIVER SENIORS ORRIN S. COOK WILLIAM M. GWYNN JAMES F. SHAFER JUNIORS MELVIN J. PAUI.SEN C. THEODORE MESS HERMAN S. BRUECK HARRY E. KAISER SAMUEL P. LAVERTY SOPHOMORES CLARENCE C. MERRELL RUPERT G. WEDEMEYER WALLACE BARNES FRESHMEN LAWRENCE W. PHELPS 414 .lames Wrigbt Vm. Barnhill Boyd Oliver Don Billick Orrin Cook .m Gywnn Tame? Shafer Vinton Miller Edward Kellas Charles Xianley Xtelvin Faulsen Herman Brueck Hairy Kaiser Samuel Laverty Carl Shafor Clarence Merrell R- Wedemeyer Donald Benson T heodore Mess Roy Heffoer Lawrence Phdps - Theta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 Nu Chapter Established in 1910 WILLIAM J. RAYMOND FACULTY ADOLPHUS J. EI.DY RALPH A. WHITE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY LELAND S. JONKS GRADUATES RAYMOND J. JANES FREDERICK A. BEIK BERT R. DELERAY HERMAN B. HENDERSON REUBEN R. IRVINE LEON E. RUSHTON CLARENCE H. SMITH ROBERT J. ARCHIBALD JOHN J. LAMBERTY ALEX G. BLACK JACOB W. Foss WALTER H. JOHNSON ALEXANDER H. MCLROY WALTER A. REYNOLDS J. DONALD DUNN- LESTER E. MERMAN THOMAS B. SPENCER HOWARD H. TREMBLE SENIORS ROBERT B. GUMMING DE RALPH FRIZELL CARL W. HOHWIESNER CHAUNCEY L. REED HARRY W. SHEPHERU RALPH G. WADSWORTH JUNIORS CARROLL M. FULKERTH OSWALD SPEIR. JR. Rov C. TEEL SOPHOMORES LYMAN E. EDGERLY ADOLPH C. JOHNSON E. GALEN LEE W. KENNETH POTTS HAROLD A. WADSWORTH FRESHMEN- CARROLL T. LUND HERBERT K. SCHULZ RAUB M. STAFFORD SIDNEY J. TWINING 416 Absent on leave. Raymond leans Ben Deleray H. Henderson Leon Kushton Clarence Smith Robert Cuinming De Ralph FrUell Chauncey Reed Harry Shepherd R. Wadsworth John Lamberty Oswald Spier, Jr. Roy Teel Alex Black Jacob Foss Walter Johnson Alex. McElroy Walter Reynolds Lyman Edgerly Adolpb Johnson Galen Lee Kenneth Potts H. Wadsworth Donald Dunn Lester Merman Thomas Spencer Howard Tremble Carroll Lund Herbert Schulz Raub Stafford Sidney Twining Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College in 1901 California Alpha Chapter Established 1910 AFFILIATED COLLEGES OSCAR BAILEY ARNOLD C. DICKEL HENRY C. COMPTON GUY BARKER H. PRESTON SOLLARS EARL R. CRABBE HENRY A. LEE HAROLD W. MORTON JESSE N. HOLDEN GEORGE F. CORNWALL HAROLD M. KAHN CHARLES R. FANCHER MALCOLM D. AITKEN ARNOLD W. HOWE GRADUATES WALDO L. SCHMITT HARRINGTON W. COCHSAN SENIORS RALPH D. SCOTT WILLIAM S. EVANS ERNEST S. SCHWENINGER WILLIAM F. BALL JUNIORS EBBE A. BRELIN THEODORE T. WELDON EDWARD S. WATERMAN GEORGE I. DAWSON SOPHOMORES ERNEST A. ATTIX JOYE C. HAUN MAURICE H. KNOWLES FRESHMEN HAROLD W. AYDELOTTE PAUL E. REAMES Absent on Leave. 418 H- Cochran Waldo Schmidt Henry Compton Guy Barker Preston Sollars William Evans E, Schweninger Henry Lee Harold Morton George Dawson Ebbe Brelin Theodore Weldon George Cornwall Harold Rabn Charles Fancher Ernest Attut l? Hann Maurice Knowles Malcolm Aitken Arnold Howe Harold Aydelotte Paul Reames Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 California Chapter Established in 1910 FACULTY THOMAS H. REED GEORGE A. WORK WARREN H. PILI.SBURY J. ROY DOUGLAS GRADUATE HARLAN L. HF.WARD SENIORS JAMES DAVIS ELMER L. SHIRRELI. JOSEPH H. QUIRE MARCUS A. W. LEE JUNIORS JOHN XELSON JAMI-:S DONOVAN O. PKTERS RICHARD H. CHAMBERLAIN, JR. HAWLEY E. STRONG " HERBERT H. HOPE JOSEPH L. KNOWLES FREDERICK W. KANT C. FERRY HATCH GEORGE L. COLLINS F. HUDSON FORD ROBERT R. GARDINER TALLCUT A. PERKINS WILLIAM L. HARRIS JOHN C. NEWTON JOE N. OWEN PAUL D. SMITH J. BENTON HARVEY THORNTON WILSON CLARENDON W. ANDERSON SOPHOMORES FRANK C. SMITH J. BERNARD FRISBIE HUGH K. Fox HAROLD H. MATTOON FRESHMEN WALTER BUELL ARTHUR T. LA PRADE BRADFORD W. BOSLEY GEORGE L. WHITE GEORGE PERKINS ELDEN MCFARLAND Absent on leave. 420 Marian Heward James I avi? Tmrr Shirrell Joseph Quire Marcus Lee John James R. Chamberlain " Herbert Hope Frederick Kant Donovan Peters Ferry Hatch Hawley Strong Joseph Knowles George Collins Frank Ford Robert Gardiner Tallcut Perkins William Harris Frank Smith Bernard Frisbie Hugh Fox Harold Mattoon lohn Newton loe Owen Paal Smith Benton Harrey Thornton Wilson Walter Buell Arthur La Prade Bradford Bosley George White George Perkins Elden McFarland Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia in 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter Established 1912 DUNNLEIGH COREY BRYTHON P. DAVIS GRADUATES FREDERICK G. LINDK WARREN D. HORNER J. CARROLL RUDDOCK RANDOLPH C. EISENHAUER MARSDEN S. BLOIS EARL B. BIRMINGHAM EUGENE X. ARNOT CLIFFORD G. CANFIELD PHILIP H. ARNOT EARL P. COCHRAN LLOYD N. HAMILTON BRUCE C. BASFORD FRED C. COREY GEORGE HJELTE SENIORS FLETCHER B. TAYLOR JOHN W. SNYUER JUNIORS W. GARDNER COREY HERBERT S. SYKES STEPHEN CRAIG SOPHOMORES HOWARD A. HOUSTON R. CARSON MARTIN L. RAY OGDEN THEODORE L. PREBLE FRESHMEN H. RAY HOGABOOM O. ROBERT BLOIS LESLIE A. ISAACSON FMERSON B. HF.RRICK 422 Brython Davis arren Eugene Arnot Stephen Craig Lester Ogden Frederick Corey Frederick Linde R. Eisenhauer Earl Birmingham Robert Martin Oven Blois ' : - ' :!.:. Warren Horner Marsden Blois Clifford Canfield Philip Arnot Theodore Preble Carl Hjelte Durmleigh Corey Fletcher Taylor William Corey Earle Cochran Hom-ard Houston Emerson Herrick John Ruddock John Snyder herbert Sykes Lloyd Hamilton Bruce Basford Leslie Isaacson Sigma Phi Founded at Union College in 1827 Alpha of California Established in 1912 GUY R. STEWART WILLIAM V. CREUSS J. ALLEN OWEN EARL WARREN RICHARD C. SHAW KENYON L. REYNOLDS KARL S. HAZELTINE CARROLL F. GLENNEY RALPH G. AINLEY ROBERT R. LOCKHART MATTHEW E. HAZELTINE WILLIAM A. RUSSELL CHESTER B. TONKIN HOMER HUNT FACULTY JOSEPH G. SWEET HAROLD L. LEUPP GRADUATES WILLIAM G. DONALD GEORGE A. KRETSINGER SENIORS HERBERT H. BURBANK HAROLD D. FARMER WILLIAM R. IRWIN JUNIORS CHARLES R. WEBB FRED W. BECK SOPHOMORES ROE E. SHAVB LYMAN S. LANTZ FRESHMEN- LUTHER A. NICHOLS PAUL E. LAKIN ROBERT D. OWEN 424 Allen Owen Karl Hazeltine Carrol Glenney M. Hucltinc Chester Tonkin iger Richard Shaw Harold Farmer Earl Warren Geo. Kretsin Herbert Burbank Ralph Ainley Charles W r ebb Fred Beck Roe Shaub Lvman Lantz Homer Hunt Luther Nichols " Paul Lakin Kenyon Reynolds William Irwin Robert Lockhart William Russell Robert Owen ALFRED SOLOMON THOMAS J. LEDWICH Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale, 1845 Nu Chapter Established 1913 FACULTY JOHN W. GREGG GRADUATES TRACY B. KITTREDGE ERNEST H. DICKMAN THOMAS A. GREIG GLEN E. MORGAN LAURENCE H. SAXON CLIVE E. BAUGH ULVA L. ETTINGER ALLAN M. HERRICK EUGENE K. STURGIS WALDRON A. GREGORY ORVILLE R. EMERSON LEWIS B. SAPPINGTON CHARLES E. O ' HARA PAUL L. FUSSELL BERNARD D. MASON CARL W. SEBASTIAN HUGH N. HERRICK EARL W. ED SON GORDON M. WELLS GEORGE H. KENNETT JUAN B. DAVALOS SENIORS ARTHUR I. GATES JOSEPH M. SCAMMELL EDWARD J. LANGE MAX C. BEUST JUNIORS MARTIN J. GAVIN CYRIL W. MCCLEAN ALBERT G. RINN JAMES N. FULMOR HARVEY L. HIGBEY EARL L. KELLY SOPHOMORES ELMER W. RAEDER JAMES P. ANDERSON ARTHUR B. GUSLANDER LEON A. MILLS FRESHMEX CLAUDE V. THOMPSON CHARLES D. WHITE FREDERICK GIBSON CLIFFORD V. MASON FRANK L. HILL Absent on leave. 426 Thomas Ledm-ich Ernest Dickman Thomas Greig Glen Morgan Laurence Saien Arthur Gates h Scammell Edward Lange Max Beust Give Bangh Leon Ettinger Allan Herrick Eugene Stnrgis Orrflle Emerson Martin Gavin Cyril McClean Albert Rinn James Fulmor Harvey Higby Lewis Sappington Charles O ' Hara Paul FosseH Bernard Mason Carl Sebastian Elmer Raeder Tames Anderson A. Gnslander Leon Mills Hugh Herrick Earl Edsoo Gordon Wells George Kennett Juan Davalos C. Thompson Charles White Fredlc Gibson Clifford Mason Sigma Pi Founded at Vincennes University in 1897 Iota Chapter Established in 1913 JAMES A. Ross GRADUATES ENOS P. COOK THOMAS B. REED SENIORS PAUL CHATOM BERTRAM K. DUNSHEE MELVILLE C. McDoNoucn JAMES D. BASVE ANDREW WEIA.VT LYNDON H. OAK ALFRED H. OAK JAMES C. MARTIN MARK B. CUSTER KENNETH G. HOBART ARCHIE M. HUNT LORING H. BURNS CHARLES D. BRADLEY D. EUGENE JEFFREY JUNIORS EUGENE S. KELLOGG GEORGE D. MALLORY XILES O. MILLAR SOPHOMORES ARTHUR W. HAVENS CHARLES L. CRCIX NORMAN E. MILLAR JAY L. REED FRESHMEN EARL P. LATHRAP WALTER S. WILKINSON WILLIAM A. McCurcHAN ELMER E. TRASK 428 Tames Ross ii. McDonough Alfred Oak Kenneth Hobart Jay Reed }- - . k Thomas Reed Bertram Dunshee James Basye Eugene Kelk George Mallory Xiles Millar Archie Hunt Charles Cron Loring Burns Earl Lathrap Paul Chatom Andrews Weight Mark Cnster Norman Millar Walter Wilkinson Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University in 1856 Mu Chapter Established in 1913 F. HAROLD GNARINI ARCHIE HOOD ROBERT S. MAILE GRADUATES JOSEPH P. Me NAMARA SENIORS LEONARD T. COOMBS OWEN B. SMITH FRED W. WALTI LELAND A. MILLER HUGH D. Me MILLAN LOWELL V. EAMES HOWARD H. ROBERTS LEO G. CORYELL PAUL D. EDWARDS T. LlNDSEY NUDD JUNIORS ALFRED C. PICKETT IRVING H. ROYSTON SAMUEL F. HOLLINS SOPHOMORES CYRIL S. SINCLAIR LOGAN C. EDWARDS KENICK W. GAHAN GEORGE E. GOODALL ERWJN F. PERKINS Louis H. PENNEY HAROLD E. FIELDER FRESHMEN ROY D. SIFFORD ROY R. MILLER 430 Harold Gnarini Fred Walti Alfred Picket I. BCfl Ef.rr.t- Lindsey Xudd Edwin Perkins Robert Maile Archie Hood Jos. MacNamara Owen Smith Leonard Coombs Lelond Miller Hugh MacMillon I nring Royston George Goodall Howard Roberts Leo Coryell Cyril Sinclair Logan Edwards Louis Penney Harold Fielder Roy Sifford Samuel Hollins Paul D. Edwards Herrick Gahan Roy Miller Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston University in 1909 Mu Zeta Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID ROBERT ORTON MOODY CHARLES BARROWS BENNETT GRADUATES XEAL CLEVELAND ROBERT G. SHARP ROBERT STANTON SHERMAN EDWARD SALOMAN HARRY STANLEY YATES FELIX HENRY HURNI ELMO RUSSEL ZUMWALT RAY EDWARD GUNN PINI JOSEPH CALVI EUGENE HOWARD BARBERA MERRILL WINDSOR HOLLINGS WORTH SENIORS MELVILLE CLARENCE NATHAN ROBERT LELAND GUNN EBEN JAMES CAREY WILLIAM HIRAM DUNN RUDOLPH JOSEPH BROWN JUNIORS WILLIAM VICTOR CLARKE DUNCAN DUNNING FRANK FREMONT FULTON FRANKLIN EARLE TURTON NELSON MILAND LAUNER HERMAN IRA GRASER CHARLES A. CRAIG OSCAR KEMPFER MOHS ARTHUR ELMER BELT JAMES BLOOD LINFORD STANLEY VERNON WILSON HARVEY SMITH GEORGE HENRY BECKER LEROY BASSETT SHARP SOPHOMORES JOHN GRAY McQuARRiE ALBERT KELLY LANE BLANCHARDE MAUNOUR SUMNER LEROY WILBUR GATE LLOYD ELIOTT HARDGRAVE HAROLD NOYES STARRETT ADOLPH POSTELL FRESHMEN BLANFORD CORNEILOUS BURGESS CARL ABELL Absent on leave. 432 Robert Sherman Robert Sharp Edward Salomon Felix Hurni Elmo Zumwalt Pini Calvi M. Hollingsworth Melville Nathan Robert Gunn Eben Carey Rudolph Brown im Clarke Frank Fulton Nelson Launer Franklin Turton Herman Graser rthnr Belt lames Linford Stanley Wilson Harvey Smith George Becker lbertLane " B. Snmner Leroy Cate Harold Starrett Lerov Sharp Blanford Burgess Carl Abell Charles Craig Eugene Barber Oscar Mobs fi Phi Delta Phi Founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 Pomeroy Chapter, Hastings College of Law Established in 1883 EDWARD R. TAYLOR RICHARD C. HARRISON GEORGE W. WEEKS, JR. BURTON B. BRACE BRUCE D. O ' HEARN DION R. HOLM CHARLES P. KNIGHTS JOSEPH J. MURPHY CHARLES P. SONNTAG DELMAR R. JACOBS FACULTY ROBERT W. HARRISON GEORGE L. BELL SENIORS CLIFFORD A. RUSSELL HOWARD L. BACON FRANK ENCH JAMES F. MCDONALD MIDDLERS ROLLA B. WATT STUART G. WILDER CAXTON P. RHODES HARRY F. DAVIS ARTHUR D. THOMSON JUNIORS WILLIAM C. TUPPER 434 Phi Delta Phi Founded at Ann Arbor in 1869 Jones Chapter Established at the School of Jurisprudence, University of California, in 1913 FACULTY WILLIAM CAREY JONES ORRIN KIP McMuutAY GEORGE HENRY BOKE ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER LYNCH MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON WILLIAM E. COLBY SENIORS WILLIAM H. CONLIN ERNEST G. CLEWE WILLIAM W. FERRIER, JR. THOMAS J. LEOWICH MOUNT K. WILD ARTHUR ALLYX HARLAN S. DON CARLOS JOHN J. MILLER JUNIORS ASHLEY H. CONASD LYMAN GRIMES OTOE F. MONTANDON JOHN L. SIMPSON 435 FRESHMEN- MILTON V. DOBRZENSKY RuSSEL G. WAGENET HENRY C. BRECK MANSEL P. GRIFFITHS KENNETH L. BLANCHARD Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Chicago Law School in 1897 Jackson Temple Chapter Established in 1911 HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW HON. J. E. RICHARDS FACULTY JAMES A. BALLENTINE ANDREW Y. WOOD SENIORS GUSTAF BURGHGREN HARRY BLATCHLEY JEROME B. KAVANAUGH JUNIORS THOMAS B. DOZIER, JR. OTTO B. JOHNSON BLAINE McGowAN DAVID P. HOWELLS SAM SNEAD J. BENTON TINDALL THOMAS J. HORAN FRESHMEN ROBERT M. TAPSCOTT WILLIAM M. VOGEL WARREN V. TRYON ADOLPH POSTEL 436 G. Burghgren Blainc McGowan William Vogel Thos. Dorier, Jr. Ben Tindall Harry Blatcbley David Howells Warren Tryon Otto Johnson Robert Tapscott .1. Kavanaugh Sam Snead Adolph Postel Alpha Kappa Kappa [Medical] Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888. Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 HOWARD MORROW JEAN V. COOKE EUGENE S. KILGORE WALTER I. BALDWIN ROY C. ABBOTT EDWARD C. BULL ELTON R. CHARVOZ CLAIN F. GELSTON HAROLD A. FLETCHER PARKER A. REISCHE FLETCHER B. TAYLOR ORRIN S. COOK FACULTY WILLIAM H. CAMPBELL GEORGE E. EBRIGHT ROBERT O. MOODY HAYDN M. SIMMONS JOHN N. FORCE SENIORS GEORGE W. PIERCE FRED N. SCATENA JUNIORS GEORGE A. KRETSINGER HOMER C. SEAVER SOPHOMORES WILLIAM E. CHAMBERLAIN JOSEPH A. OWEN FRESHMEN VlNTON A. MULLER HIRAM E. MILLER THOMAS AYRES Absent on leave. 438 Roy Abbott Edward Bull George Pierce Homer Seaver Harold Fletcher Joseph Owen Parker Reische Orrin Cook Vinton Muller Hiram Miller Geo. Kretsinger V. Chamberlain Fletcher Taylor Thomas Ayres Nu Sigma Nu Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 Phi Chapter Established in 1900 [Medical] FACULTY WILLIAM B. LEWITT THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTINGTON CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMAN WILLIAM WATT KERR WALLACE IRVING TERRY HOWARD NAFFZIGER RICHARD W. HARVEY GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT FREDERICK GAY GSANVILLE Y. RUSK EDGAR W. ALEXANDER ALBERT M. MEADS THEODORE C. BURNETT JOSIAH MORRIS SLEMONS WILLIAM PALMER LUCAS ARTHUR H. MORSE FREDERICK CLINTON LEWITT HERBERT S. THOMPSON JEAN P. PRATT FRANK TOPHAM ALBERT H. ROWE HUGH KLING BERKELEY JOHN M. REHFISCH IRWIN H. BETTS MILTON LENNON SENIORS FRANK S. BAXTER JUNIORS FRED H. KRUSE JOHN H. WOOLSEY SOPHOMORES MARSHALL G. WILLIAMSON THOMAS B. DUNN WILLIAM B. THOMPSON FREDERICK G. LINDE JOHN C. RUDDOCK WARREN D. HORNER BRYTHON P. DAVIS PAUL E. COOK EDWARD F. MULLALY LAIRD M. MORRIS FRANK W. PINGER HEROLD P. HARE MAURICE JOSES DUNNLEIGH COREY DANIEL W. SOOY HOWARD W. FLEMING FRESHMEN JAY MCLEAN FRANK P. BRENDEL JAMES E. HARVEY 440 Frank Baxter Vm. Thompson Brython DAVIS Herold Hare Howard Fleming Irwin Berts Frederick Linde Paul Cook Maurice Joses Junes Harrey M. Williamson John Ruddock Edward Unllaly Dunnleigh Corey Jay McLean Thomas Dunn Warren Homer Frank Finger Daniel Sooy Frank Brendd Phi Chi Founded at University of Vermont in 1886 Phi Delta Phi Chapter Established in 1909 [Medical] FACULTY PHILIP E. SMITH LYNN N. HART JUNIORS LEON W. MINER ALBERT F. WELIN CHARLES A. AINSLIE EBEN J. CAREY FELIX H. HURNI CHARLES P. L. MATHE SOPHOMORES HUGH E. PENLAND EDWARD SALOMON ROBERT G. SHARP ROBERT S. SHERMAN EUGENE H. BARBERA LORRIN L. CALDWELL CHARLES A. CRAIG WILLIAM C. FREY ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN MERRILL W. HOLLINGS WORTH LEWIS L. SELIGMAN ELMO R. ZUMWALT 442 Albert F. Welin Charles Mathe Robert Sherman William Frey Charles Ainslie Hugh Penland Eugene Barbera M. Hollingsworth Eben Carey Edward Salomon Lorrin Caldwell Lewis Seligman Felix Hurni Robert Sharp Charles Craig Elmo Zumwalt Delta Sigma Delta Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 Zeta Chapter Established in 1891 [Dental] HONORARY CHARLES K. TETER JAMES G. SHARP WILLIAM F. SHARP MALCOLM GODPARD HERBERT T. MOORE ALLEN H. SUGGETT ARTHUR A. DE CARVALHO JAMES A. CUNHA ELDRIDGE L. HICOK WESTON R. ANDERSON FRANCIS BISSON, JR. HAROLD M. HITCHCOCK FRED O. HOEDT LYLE A. BALDWIN ALBERT N. JOHNSON ROBERT V. PATTON FACULTY CLARK C. MC-QUAID Louis W. LAYNE HENRY A. TUCKEY CHARLES B. PORTER ARTHUR W. SOBEY SENIORS LELAND S. JONES THEODORE C. MUEGGE HENRY C. PETRAY HOMER L. SAMS JUNIORS LLOYD C. PETERSON HORACE I. SPARE EARLE A. SWEET WALTER S. SMITH FRESHMEN CHARLES H. NOBLE ALLEN E. SCOTT FRED WOLFSOHN 444 A. de Carvalho Theo. Muegge Harold Hitchcock Earle Sweet Robert Patton lames Cunha Homer Sams Fred Hoedt Walter Smith Charles Noble Eldridge Hicok Weston Anderson Lloyd Peterson Lyle Baldwin Allen Scott Leland Jones F. Bisson, Jr. Horace Spare Albert Johnson Fred Wolfsohn Xi Psi Phi Founded at University of Michigan in 1889 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 [Dental] HAROLD J. BRUHNS EDWARD I. BEESON JOSEPH HODGEN GUY S. MlLLBERRY CHARLES B. MUSANTE ARTHUR BARR DICKSON G. BELL HAROLD A. BOALT FRED N. EATON FRANK C. BETTENCOURT OLIVER J. CHRISTIANSON LESLIE R. CODONI KEITH HAMNER EDWARD W. KIMBALL L. R. BINGAMAN THEODORE C. BENDER ERNEST M. FOLENDORF DAVID T. HARRIES JAMES X. D. HINDLEY FACULTY GEORGE BEAN JOHN TUFTS MELVIN RHODES SAMUEL HUSSEY OTTO ROLLER F. BURTON KENWARD SENIORS JOHN E. PRATES F. DOLAN HERD REINHART W. MCQ.USKEY HERBERT P. PECK JUNIORS GEORGE A. NELSON JAMES C. LOUGH MERVYN RUDEE GERALD F. STOODLEY MARTIN O. SQUIRES HALL WESTON FRESHMEN HAROLD C. KAUSEN FRANCIS J. LONG ERNEST M. SETZER EUGENE C. SHAW E. RALPH SMITH 446 Dickson Bell Harold Boalt Fred Eaton John Frates Dolan Herd R. McCluskey Herbert Peck F. Bettencourt O. Christianson Leslie Codoni Keith Hammer Edward Kimball James Lough Mervyn Rudec Gerald Stoodley Martin Squires Hail Weston Leslie Bingaman Theodore Bender Ernest Folendorf David Harries James Hmdley Harold Kausen Francis Long Ernest Setzer Eugene Shaw Ralph Smith Psi Omega Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903 [Dental] HENRY B. CAREY GEORGE R. HUBBELL STANLEY L. Doo EARL L. MCGLASHEN F. VANCE SIMONTON RAYMOND E. BROWNELL HENRY O. EGGERT CLARK R. GILES C. WALTER COOPER FRANK V. DAVIS HARRY L. BROWNELL EDWIN K. BUSSE GARLAND A. HARPER JOHN E. KENNEDY FACULTY WILLIAM T. HANFORD JOHN E. GURLEY ROBERT E. KEYS SAXON B. SCOTT JACOB F. STEFFAN HOWARD B. KIRTLAND SENIORS WILLIAM E. Ross CLARENCE A. FLANAGAN WILKE R. RENWICK WILLIAM E. RIDEOUT JUNIORS WALTER C. SCHRAMM HARRY J. MATHIEU BENJAMIN G. NEFF FRESHMEN CLIFFORD W. WELCOME HARRY M. MEAD GEORGE J. RAU GEORGE W. SIMONTON HARRY R. VEON 448 R. Brownell William Ridcout Henry Eggert Waller Cooper Wilke Rrawick Walter Schramm Harry Mathieu Benjamin Xeff Harry Brownell Edwin Basse Garland Harper John Kennedy Clifford Welcome Harry Mead George Ran George Simonton Harvr; Phi Delta Chi [ Pharmacy] Founded at University of Michigan in 1887 Zeta Chapter Established in 1902 FACULTY FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN. FREDERICK WILLIAM NISH HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS HARLEY RUPERT WILEY GRADUATE PERRY BRUCE CLARK GEORGE C. WENTZ GEORGE M. ASSELIN ANTHONY V. BRESSANI ARCHIBALD B. DAVISON WILLIAM H. DAVISSON CLAIRE J. DORAN ARTHUR C. CROWLEY GERVASE G. JAEGAL CARLO D. LOVOTTI ALEXANDER S. MACLEAN SENIORS MILTON P. DUFFY FRANK L. MCCLISH ROBERT E. MILLER WILLIAM J. NORTON WALTER F. SEDGELY LELAND H. TAYLER WILLIAM E. WELDY JUNIORS WORTHY A. DICKERING CHARLES F. PURDY GEORGE W. TIPPETT FRANCIS P. GUERRA 450 Perry Clark George Went George Asselin Anthony Bressani A. Davison Win. Davisson Milton Duffy Frank McClish Robert Miller William Norton Walter Sedgely Leland Taylor William Weldy Arthur Crowley Gervase Gaffoey Alvin Jaegal Carlo Lovotti Alex. MacLeaii Charles Purdy George Tippett Francis Guerra Alpha Chi Sigma Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 Sigma Chapter Established in 1913 GILBERT N. LEWIS EDMUND O ' NIELL WALTER C. BLASDALE HENRY C. BIDDI.E EDWARD BOOTH RICHARD C. TOLMAN FACULTY WILLIAM V. CRUKSS JOEL H. HILDEBRAND CHARLES E. BUKKK PAUL S. BURCESS OSCAR L. BRAUER MERLE RANDALL GRADUATE STUDENTS WILLIAM N. DAVIS T. DALE STEWART REUBEN L. SEBASTIAN- FRANK M. BACON HERBERT S. BLAKEMORE DE RALPH FRIZELL LLOYD L. LlEI! ALFRED J. BARNEWOLT ERLE A. BROCK ROBERT A. DUNHAM SENIORS HARRY L. MASSER CHARLES W. STEWART HAROLD E. WALES FRANK M. WILLIAMS JUNIORS MARTIN J. GAVIN- CHARLES C. SCALIONE ERNEST F. THOEM;KS SOPHOMORK CHARLIE M. KRIEGER 452 L-m Davis Dale Stewart Frank Bacon H. Blakemore Ralph Frizel! Lloyd Lieb Harry Masser Charles Stewart Harold Wales Frank Williams Alfred Barnewolt Erie Brock Robert Dunham Martin Gavin Charles Scalione Ernest Thoenges Charlie Krieger Kappa Psi [Pharmacy] Founded at University of Michigan in 1853 ROBERT O. BOGLEY R. ARTHUR CLARKE LYMAN L. DAVISON OWEN K. KNOWLTON JAMES B. HUBER WEBSTER H. MARTIN EARL E. BON HAM EDWARD LONG EARNEST LOCKE LEONARD NELSON SENIORS HARRY D. NORTON PERCIVAL J. NEALE JAMES L. MUNSON JOHN G. SIMMONS HUNTER SPRINGFIELD FRED F. VENTULETH EARLE E. WHITE JUNIORS EDWARD P. PETERSON ELWOOD RANDALL ASA SMITH OLIVER TREWARTHA 454 Robert Bagley Arthur Clarke Lyman Davison 2 wcn Knowlton James Huber Webster Martin Harry Norton Peroval Neale Tames Munson Tohn Simmons H. Springfield Fred Yentuleth Earle White C. V. Hudson Earl Bonham Edward Long Leonard Nelson Emil Loch Edward Peterson Elwood Randall Asa Smith Oliver Trewather B. Huskinsun 0159 Enewah Organized in 1900 HEDWIG BALLASEYUS ELOISE SPENSER SENIORS HELEN MVER FRANCES LANE LAURA RICKETTS LUCILE STEPHENS JUNIORS VIRGINIA BALLASEYUS MARY HILL GWENDOLEN GAYNOR SOPHOMORES LESLIE HAYES LOUISE HARVEY VERNA LANE FRESHMEN HELEN BICHSEL VERA MURRAY 458 H. Ballaseyus Laura Ricketts Mary Hill Louise Harvey Eloise Spencer Helen XI : Lucile Stephens G. Gaynor Yerna Lane Helen Bichsel Frances Lane V. Ballaseyus Leslie Hayes Yera Murray Rediviva Organized in 1903 GRADUATES ALICE E. WEBSTER MABELLE B. EPPAKD MARGARET M. MCSWEENY ELLA M. WARD SENIORS REBEKAH GARDNER JUNIORS FRIEDA E. TARKE MILDRED E. EPPARD LUCY M. GIDNEY MARY H . LEE MARGUERITE J. BUTTERFIELD EDNA M.- STAN-GLAND GF.RTRUDE M. IREY SOPHOMORES KATHERYN M. FERTIG LEONA JONES ANN V. HULL MARY PAULSON- MAUDE E. MULAND FRESHMEN M. JOSEPHINE PREMO KATHARYN A. BROWN NORA T. McS VEENY Absent on leave. 460 Alice VeV- Mabelle Eppard M. McSweeny Rebekah Gardner Frieda Tarke M. Rutterfield Mildred Eppard Man- Lee Edna Stangland Katheryn Fertig Maude Muland Josephine Pretno Katharyn Brown Ella Ward Lucy Gidney Marj- Paulson Nora McSweeny Copa De Oro Organized in 1905 BERTHA A. LAIS RUTH R. BLISS VALERIA E. MIXER HELEN H. STERLING FRANCE TEEL LOVERETTA E. DASH FRANCES N. AHL ALBERTA MCNEELY GRADUATES HAZEL E. MALCOLM SENIORS MARY A. COWDEN RUBY E. PARRISH JUNIORS ETHEL A. TORNOE GLADYS L. DEMING SOPHOMORES HAZEL G. KRANS I. JEAN MEDDAUGH FRESHMEN CORINNE E. POWELL GILDA BELONI 462 Bertha Lais Haiel Malcolm Ruth Bliss Valeria Mixer Mary Cowden Ruby Parrish Helen Sterling Frances Teel Ethel Tornoe Gladys Deming Loveretta Dash Hazel Krans Jean Meddaugh Frances Ahl Corinne Powell Alberta McXeely Gilda Beloni FLORENCE RYLE HELEN HALL ESTHER BOMGARDNER CLARA HAWKINS RUBY HOWES CLARA DICKSON HELEN MANSKE ELIZABETH KEITH VIOLET PALMER ELIZABETH THOMAS Granford Organized in 1908 GRADUATES HELEN MOORE SENIORS DORIS BOGGS AGNES MADSEN GLADYS NELGNER JUNIORS AURA JONES JOY BRADNER FLORENCE CAD MAX El)ITH WlGCS SOPHOMORES RAMONA PATTON LILLIAN CHARLTON VESA YOCKEY FRESHMEN VERNA PERRICO NELLIF, SECARKA Absent on leave. Affiliated. 464 Helen Moore Florence Ryle Doris Boggs E. Bomgardner Helen Hall Agnes Madson Gladys Nelgner Joy Bradner Isabel Bailey Florence Cadnton Clara Dickson Alice Hawkins Ruby Howes Edith Wins Elizabeth Keith Helen Mauslce Lillian Cbarlton Ramona Patton Violet Palmer Verna Perrigo Elizabeth Thomas Aldebaran Founded in 1909 by the California branch of the Associated Collegiate Alumni PEARL I. EDGERLY HOPE E. PINKLEY MAY C. AYER RUTH HITCHINGS ANNA A. LANG AGNES OST HAZEL M. DOOL CLARA J. KNACK MAUD S. ALLEN GRADUATES DAISY M. NEWBY MINNIE WALTON SENIORS DOROTHY M. LUDEKE MARGARET C. NICHOLS ELLA E. SCOTT JUNIORS ALICE STEPHENSON HAZEL LINDELL SOPHOMORES FANNY LUDEKE DOROTHY SARGENT FRESHMEN MARGUERITE SIMS GRACE SMYTH 466 Pearl Edgerly Mav Aver Ella Scott Alice Stephenson Fanny Ludeke Hope Pinkley Daisy Newby Minnie Walton Ruth Hitcbings Dorothy Ludeke Margaret Xichols Anna Lang Agnes Ost Hazel Tindell Hazel Dool Clara Knack Maud Allen Marguerite Sims Grace Smyth MAY CHRISTAL HILDA BRANDENSTEIN LEOTA PROVINES ELMA ROURKE CAMILLE D. LASKY RENA WHEI.AN ETHEL E. FRIEBERGER MELINDA L. MAGLY MAY MERRILL HELEN M. WRIGHT LUCIA L. ISHAM ELFRIEDA STEINDORFF ESTHER E. RICHARDS Kel Thaida Organized in 1911 GRADUATES LUCILE A. LEWKK SENIORS RUTH SIEFKES JUNIORS GRACE M. ALVARADO CLARA E. BIAGGI ROSE E. WOLF S. ALLEEN CLARK DELTA M. Ross BLANCHE D. LATTA SOPHOMORES CAROLINE S. XEILL JENNIE YOUNG DOROTHEA H. HOPPIN FRESHMEX MARGUERITE M. DAVIS JOSEPHINE C. SQUIRE ERMYN NORTON 468 May Cbrisul Locile Lewek H. Brandenstein Ruth Sieskes Grace Alnrado Clara Biaggi Ethel Frieberger Camille Lasky Blanche Latta Melinda Maflj Leota Prorioes Delta Ross Roth Roarke Rena WTielan Rose Wolf Itorotbea Hoppin May Merrill Caroline Neill Josephine Squire Helen Wngfct Jennie Yonnf Marguerite Davis Locia I sham Esther Richards E. Steindortt INGEBORG ADAMS ANNA BARKER RIVERA BOYD CHRISTINE BERTHOLAS DOVE HART FLORENCE LEEDY VIVIAN GARRETT SENIORS UNA MIRIAM CAPP RUTH HANNAS ELEANOR MAY JACKSON ANGELIA KELLY JUNIORS NELL LONG Lois McQuAio OLIVE VAN RENSSELAER SMITH SOPHOMORES MORA HUNTON EFFIE LEEDY Absent on leave. FRESHMAN KATHARYN SWEETSER 470 Ingeborg Adams Ruib Hannas C. Bertholas Lois McQuaid Anna Barker Rivera Boyd Eleanor Jackson Dove Hart Florence Leedy Vivian Garrett Effie Leedy Miriam Capp Angelia Kelly Nell Long K. Sweetser Enewah [Incorporated] Organized in 1913 MINNIE GALLAGHER SENIORS LILLIAN M. MOORE RUTH B. COMPTON JUNIORS ALINE BROWDER SOPHOMORE MAUDE BARLOW FRESHMAN ESCHSCHOLTZIA LlCHTHARDT Absent on leave. 472 Minnie Gallagher Aline Browder Ruth Compton Maude Barlow Lillian Moore E. Lichthardt College Hall OFFICERS FIRST TERM President LORENE MYERS ' 14 Vice-president MARGARET STONE ' IS Secretary DOROTHY WORMSER ' 16 Treasurer . GLADYS PHELAN ' IS LORENE MYERS ' 14 LAURA DURRELL ' 14 JUDICIAL COMMITTEE MARGUERITE MIDDAUGH ' 15 RUTH LEWIS ' IS ELEANOR HENRY ' 14 MARGARET STONE ' 15 BERTHA REINSTEIN ' 16 SOCIAL COMMITTEE JESSIE BARNHILL ' 17 FLORENCE COPELAND ' IS SUSANNA DAVIS ' 14 OFFICERS SECOND TERM President . Vice-president Secretary-treasurer . LULU VANCE ' 14 SUSANNA DAVIS ' 14 BEATRICE DOTY ' 17 LULU VANCE ' 14 INEZ MATHEWS ' 15 JUDICIAL COMMITTEE GLADYS PHELAN ' 15 NELLIE ISBELL (Chicago ' 08) FRANCES SNOWDEN ' 14 SUSANNA DAVIS ' 14 CELO POTTER ' 16 SOCIAL COMMITTEE ESTHER DAVIS ' 15 RUTH HEYNEMANN ' 17 GENEVIEVE McGiNNis ' 16 474 MABEL GUERNSEY Campus House (Cottage Dormitory) Organized in 1912 GRADUATES EMILY KITCHEL MC!NTIRE GENEVA IRENE TURNER GLADYS PEARL CHAPMAN MONICA FLANNERY CHARLOTTE ANDERSON SENIORS CLENNIE NEAL CARD RUBY GRACE BRIER JUNIORS ALCESTA LOWE FLORENCE WHYTE SOPHOMORES MARTHA KOENIG DOROTHY CROFTS LUCILE ELIZABETH GRAINGER MARGARET CLARKE MARGARET BALD ZOLA ENDICOTT WILSON LoiE ERMA CRILL JESSIE AILENE WHITTAKER EDITH CORA SIMON FRESHMEN GERTRUDE CORNELIA HOPPOCK PEARL GIVENS BRIER LOUISE HELEN KOENIG MARIE RICHMOND BARNEY ESTHA RODKEY JEAN MARJORIE DEMING Absent on leave. 47S BERNARD L. COPE WILLIAM D. MCMILLAN " CHARLES J. ABRAMS FREDERICK C. CORDES GEORGE F. BURGESS HAMMOND M. MONROE J. BRUCE JUNOR WILLIAM ABRAMS JOHN A. SINCLAIR DEPUE FALCK LESTER A. FOWLER HAROLD MORSE J. EDWARD HARBINSOX Bachelordon Organized in 1894 GRADUATES CLARENCE E. WALDNER ROY R. MORSE SENIORS EDWARD F. MULLALY LEONARD W. ORYNSKI JOHN ORYNSKI JUNIORS JAMES C. NISBET HERBERT V. TOWLE BRUCE BARKIS SOPHOMORES CHARLES L. CLARK CYRIL O. CARTER ROBERT L. GROVES FRESHMEN THOMAS SLAVEN PERRY B. STONE JOSEPH R. TALBOT Absent on leave. 476 Bernard Cope Wm. McMillan C. VValdner Roy Morse Frederick Cordes George Burgess Edward Mullaly lohnOrynski H.Monroe Bruce Junor James X ' isbet Herbert Towle Bruce Barkis Robert Groves Charles Clark -il Carter Harold Morse Thomas Slaren Perry B. Stone Thos. Snedigar Charles Abrams Leonard Orynski William Abrams Tohn Sinclair Lester Fowler E. Harbinson Abracadabra Organized in 1895 MATTHEW C. LYNCH FACULTY LESLIE T. SHARP OTOE F. MONTANDON F. PAUL KEEN J: PARKER VAN ZANDT JOHN V. BALDWIN ROBERT M. UNDERBILL ASA L. SCARLETT SENIORS FREDERICK C. MILLS R. GORDON WAGENET WILL H. HALL JUNIORS RONALD W. MONTANDON LYMAN A. WAITE GEORGE H. MARTIN LEWIS A. MURRAY SPENCER F. JONES GEORGE H. IVERSON E. WILSON LOCKWOOD PERCIVAL W. FURLONG SOPHOMORES FRANK M. SPURRIER JOHN D. WAGENET WALDO D. WATERMAN FRESHMEN WILLIAM A. GRAHAM CHARLES T. BROOKS KNOX LOFLAND RUDOLPH A. PRINCE Absent on leave. 478 Otoe Montandon Will Hall I-vrran Waite Spencer Jones Percrral Furlong Paul Keen Frederick Mills Gordon Wagenet John Baldwin Robt. Underbill Asa Scarlett George Martin Lewis Murray John Wagcnet George Iverson William Graham Charles Brooks Waldo Waterman Parker Van Zandt R. Montandon Frank Spurrier - . Lockwood Rudolph Prince ISC. Dwight Club Organized in 1900 ARTHUR ALLYN IRVING F. DAVIS WlLLIAM E. DAVIS JOSEPH A. WILSON RAYFORD Y. BURUM RANDALL M. DORTON JOSEPH E. JOHNSTON RICHARD VON WAGNER JOHN C. ATKISSON JOHN E. HARE RANDOLPH A. CHRISTIE FACULTY HAROLD C. BRYANT GRADUATES RLE G. HILL SENIOR SYDNEY R. SMITH JUNIORS EDWIN GOWER, JR. FRED G. KNOOP JAMES K. LOGHEAD SOPHOMORES PERCY A. MILLS THADDEUS A. PETERSON THOMAS A. P. REID VICTOR E. SIMPSON IVAN A. SLATER FRESHMEN ERNEST H. KREYENHAGEN EDWIN V. H. MINEAH EDWARD W. WEBB RALPH E. WEST Absent on leave. 480 Arthur Allyn Edwin Gower. Jr. Kandall I orton Thomas Reid Kandolf Christie Erie Hill Sydney Smith Fred Knoop James Lochead Joseph Johnston Victor Simpson Ivan Slater E. Kreyenhagen Edwin Mineah Irving Davis Joseph Wilson Percy ' Mills k. von Wagner Edward Webb William Davis Raytord Burum T. Peterson John Atkisson kalph West Del Key Organized in 1903 GEORGE L. ALBRIGHT DONALD M. MACLEAN JOSEPH E. STANTON WILLIAM R. RALSTON ROBERT L. HAMPTON CECIL H. STRAUB DALNAR DEVENING JAMES G. SHIELDS HERMAN A. SPINDT WILLIAM BIGELOW CHARLES E. SULLIVAN HANS F. SCHLUTER RUSSELL B. MULLIN FACULTY ARCHIBALD RAY TAYLOR GRADUATE CHARLES W. HUMPHREYS SENIORS PARKER A. REISCHE CLARK PHILLIPS R. FREDERICK HAVENS JUNIORS SIDNEY OLSEN FREDERICK E. DANNER SOPHOMORES LEO A. WADSWORTH LLOYD MECHAM EARL L. McFEELY CARL P. RAPP CLETUS H. GRAVES JAMES G. SHIELDS FRESHMEN PAUL S. MOREHEAD WINFRED M. KLEPPER MOREY COLIS Absent on leave. 482 Cbas. Humphreys George Albright Donald Maclean Parker Reische Frederick Havens Joseph Sunton William Ralston Robert Hampton Cecil Straub Dalnar Devening Herman Spindt Leo Wadsworth Lloyd Mecham Carl Rapp Cletus Graves William Bigelow Hans Schluter Russel Mullin Paul Morehead Winfred Klepper dark Phillips Sidney Olsen lames Shields Earl MacFeeley Charles Sullivan Morey Colis RAYMOND B. Aiimrr OSCAR L. BRAUI.R RALPH DE L. TAYLOR LLOYD G. HALL EDWIN F. SMYTH HOWARD E. GILKEV FRED G. HOLMES WlLLARl) F. Rl ' RKE OLIVER P. SMITH Los Amigos Organized in 1907 FACULTY BENJAMIN MOSES GRADUATES FRANKLYN W. OATMAN OSMAN R. HULL REINHOI.D J. JTXGERM ANN SENIORS GEORGE M. HILL FRANK B. LENZ ALBERT A. JUNOER MANN- JUNIORS ROY M. HAGEN OTTO R. JUNGERMANN " VAKD B. SAUNDERS SOPHOMORES BRYANT HALL HAROLD S. WALTZ ARTHUR S. McCuRDY FRESHMEN ELMON F. COE THOMAS DALEY KENNETH V. HOUSTON FRED H. TAYLOR F. EARL BETHARDS ECVELLE D. HOWARD GEORGE L. MAXWELL Absent on leave. 484 Oscar Brauer Edwin Smyth Fred Holmes Bryant Hall F. Bethards Ralph Taylor George Hill Roy Hagen Ha ' rold Waltz Thomas Daley Franklyn Oatman Frank Lenz O. Jungermann Arthur McCurdy Fred Tavlor Osman Hull Lloyd Hall A. Jungermann Howard Gilkey Willard Burke Oliver Smith Elmon Co Euvelle Howard Kenneth Houston George Maxwell Dahlonega Organized in 1909 FACULTY BALDWIN MUNGER Woons GRADUATES Louis EDWARD FLINSPACH OTIS ALLEN OZRO SHAHPE EDWARD CONANT LIVINGSTON CLARENCE XEVIL SMITH BENJAMIN HARRISON VIAN SENIORS CARL HERMAN BRUNS RUSSEL FREY O ' HARA EDGAR CECIL FITZGERALD ROBERT HARRISON SCOTT ARTHUR GARDNER HAZZARD RAYMOND ALONZO WAITE BURT WINSLOW RALPH WHITNEY REYNOLDS JAMES GORDON WILLIAMSON JUNIORS GUY E. BAKER FRANK MARION HOUSE ARTHUR EDWARD DART HERBERT JOSEPH MAYO CHARLES MOREL FRYER EDWIN STEVENSON THOMAS MICHAEL LEONARD WOODS SOPHOMORES JOHN STEWART BROWN, JR. HARRY DEAN GIDNEY WILLIAM McNAiR ELMENDORF WENDELL MANSUR JONES GUY HARR ISON GALE WILLIAM JENNINGS RADY FRESHMEN DAVID FRAZER BUSH WILL CARLETON MCKERN HIRAM SHIRLEY BUSH WILLIAM HUMPHREYS OVERSHINER 486 Benjamin Viau Clarence Smith Ralph Reynolds Carl Bruns Arthur Hazzard Russel O ' Hara Robert Scott Raymond Waite ]as. Williamson Bart Winslow Gay Baker Charles Fryer Frank House Herbert Mayo Edwin Thomas Michael Woods Tohn Brown, Ir. Gay Gale Harry G id ney Wendell Jones William Rady David Bush " Will McKern Win. Orershmer Gasimir Organized in 1910 WILLIAM GULP GRADUATES FRANK V. MAYO CLAUDE R. DURRELL MARK L. WITT ERNEST P. VON ALLMEN FREDERICK A. KOESTER DAN H. REICHEL OSCAR C. PARKINSON FREDERICK S. BITGOOD DONALD A. PARKER FREDERICK P. FELIZ WRIGHT B. PRICE SENIORS FREEMAN C. WITT WILLARD H. ELLER GLEN G. HAHN JUNIORS DWIGHT G. FRENCH GAVINS D. HART ERLE A. BROCK PAUL W. HENEY SOPHOMORES OLIVER H. COREY ROBERT W. SNYDER HUGH F. MACKENZIE FRESHMEN ACHILLE A. TAVERNETTI WILLIAM DINSMORE WALLACE A. STEWART 488 William Gulp Fred k Koester Oscar Parkinson Paul Henejr Robert Snjrder Frank Mayo Freeman Witt Fred ' l; Bitgood Donald Parker Hugh MacKenxie Claude Durrell Willard Eller Dwight French Frederick Feliz A. Tavernetti Mark Witt Glen Habn Cavins Hart Wright Price Wm, Dinsmore E. Yon Allmen Dan Reicbel Erie Brock OliTer Cory Wallace Ste art EUGENE W. HILGARD EDWARD O. AMUNDSEN CURTIS P. CLAUSEN H. SILAS DUMKE MILTON C. GORDON JOHN G. BOARDMAN RoscoE A. CATELL KENNETH R. CLIFFORD JOHN A. COOPER CLINTON G. DAVIS SAMUEL B. MO SHER WILLIAM H. BINGAMAN LEONARD A. COBURN CLARENCE G. DAW Hilgard Organized in 1911 FACULTY RAYMOND M. SCOTT GRADUATE RICHARD A. LEE SENIORS J. HARRY HASSHEIDER CECIL B. MERRICK Louis K. NEWFIELD H. CARLISLE WITHEROW JUXIORS REUBEN N. HALLNER C. WINFIELD HARTRANFT GEORGE W. PAULIN GEORGE H. WILSON SOPHOMORES WENDELL HENDERSON WALTER V. ATKINSON FRESHMEN GEORGE A. FLEMING HELMUTH U. FEHLEISEN MOREY F. JONES CLIFTON MCAFEE Absent on leave. 490 Richard Lee Cecil Merrick Kenneth Clifford V. Henderson Clarence Dow Curtis Clausen Louis NewfieM V. Hartranft Samuel Mosher George Fleming Silas Dumke Milton Gordon Carl Witherow Ruben Hallner George Paulin Vm. Bingaman H. Fehleisen Morey Jones H. Hassbeider John Boardman George Wilson Leonard Coburn Clifton McAfee DWIGHT C. BAKER RALPH O. COMSTOCK ALMON COONROD FRANK J. CUNNINGHAM RALPH C. ELLIS L. PAUL GAVINS J. WALTON DISMUKES RALPH E. DOTY RUSSELL D. BERST PAUL C. GRIPPER GEORGE B. GLEASON LOREN S. HADLEY W. CHARLES KETTLE Achaean Organized in 1912 GRADUATE ROBERT E. HAGGARD SENIORS E. STUART MEDDAUGH EARL L. MILLER JAMES S. MOORE, JR. GEORGE H. SUTLIFF IRA G. THOMAS JUNIORS ORVILLE R. MILLER ARTHUR B. PURVINE HAROLD C. SHILLING CARL J. WILLIAMS SOPHOMORES ERNEST H. MILLSAP RUSSELL A. PRICE FRESHMEN FRANCIS T. MC NNIS ROBERT B. PRICE HAROLD B. STOCKMAN Graduated December, 1913. 492 Robert Haggard [bright Baker Ralph Comstock Almon Coonrod F. Cunningham Ralph Ellis Stuart Meddaugh Earl Miller George Sutliff Ira Thomas Paul Gavins Walton Dismukes Ralph Doty Orrille Miller Arthur Fnrrine Harold Sldlling Carl J. Williams Russell Berst Paul Gripper Ernest Millsap Russell Price George Gleason Loren Hadlejr Charles Kenle Francis McGinnis Robert Price Harold Stockman LEWIS L. SELIGMAN JOHN K. TOWT CHARLES W. TOWT HOWARD U. WILKINS Sequoyah Founded in 1913 SENIORS JOSE E. QUIROGA JUNIORS PERCY E. ALLAN ELISHA C. GREEN SOPHOMORES WARREN H. ALLEE CARLOS C. WARNER FRESHMEN BYRON C. BLACHLEY DONALD D. PENNY ALEXANDER J. ROBERTSON ERWIN H. HIRSCHFELDER Absent on leave. 494 . Charles Towt Howard WilJrins Byron Blachlcy lose Quiroga ' Percj Allan Warren Alice Alex. Robertson Donald Penny John Towt Elisha Green Carlos Warner E. Hirschfelder Tilicum Founded in 1914 GRADUATE ARTHUR L. SILVERMAN F. ALBERT JUCH WILLIAM J. McKiE Louis C. AGREE EUGENE T. FRICKSTAD ADELBERT L. CHAFFIN JOHN I. NAIRNE WILLIAM F. ELDER RICHARD N. INCH PERRV E. LANTZ SENIOR WALDO GROTOPHORST JUNIORS HAROLD A. WHITE JAMES B. HALEY BERRY GILCREASE SAMUEL A. PLEASANTS HOWARD L. MCLEAN CARL J. ERICKSON SOPHOMORES DAVID S. KATZ MILTON M. HEILFRONN JOHN R. CALDER FRESHMEN BYRON A. STEEN ALBERT H. TANCEMANN 496 Arthur Silvennan Carl Erickson Howard McLean William Elder John Nairne V_ Grotophorst Eugene Frickstad William McKte Milton Heilfronn Perry Lantz Louis Acree James Haley ' Samuel Pleasants Richard Inch Byron Steen Adelbert Chaffin Flournev Tuch Harold White David Katz A. Tangemann DEDICATED to those slaves of fashion, those glasses of per- fection and mirrors of form, those brave souls who dared, where others less hardy, damned in public and acclaimed in private; to those who read " Vouge " and so knew what was the correct thing. Like the Minute Men of old, they seen their duty, and sacrificed their all at the altar of fashion. Well knew they that roughs would scoff, and Co-eds giggle, but like the immortal Daniel Boone they had rather be right than be President. Here ' s to the poor dubs who introduced the Monocle into our midst! Prosit und Prosit some more! COLLEGE YEAR COLLEGE YEAR - X, i i .. COM M F.NCEM ENT ' Little eyelash, who are you? " COLLEGE YEAR The Joys of Co- Education " What are the bench-bums oglin ' for? " said Files-on- Parade, " She ' s crossed the sun. she ' s crossed the sun, " the Color- Sergeant said. " How can you see thru ' white, thru ' white, " said Files-on-Parade, " She ' s SO-SO, out of sight, " the Color-Sergeant said. For they ' re watching passing Co-eds, you can htar the Senior say For the benefit of Freshmen, to the growing Junior gay, " They ' ve taken off their buttons, and they ' ve cut their hose away, ' Tis a common-place occurrence, and it happens every day. " " What makes the rear-rank breathe so hard? " said Files-on-Parade, " They ' re breaking ranks, they ' re breaking ranks, " the Color- Sergeant said. " What turns the front rank upside-down? " said Files-on-Parade, " The flight has flown, the flight has flown, " the Color- Sergeant said. They are watching passing Co-eds as they go their daily rounds. From the co-op, to their classes, on the college Campus g rounds; An ' she ' ll swing in ' arf a minute from the pavement to the car, A treat for all the boys of Berkeley, gathered from afar. They are piping passing Co-eds, you must pipe them as they pass, If your sympathies are partial to a passing Pretty lass; So everybody bearyell, and bring out the old neld glass. And sit upon the Senior bench, and comment on the class. " What ' s that so fair against the light? " said Files-on-Parade, " A Co-ed clad in garments tight, " the Color- Sergeant said. " What ' s that a-whimpering in the tree? " said Files-on-Parade, " A Freshman up too high to see, " the Color- Sergeant said. For they ' re gasing at the Co-eds, you can see them every day. Until vacation comes again, and then they go away; Oh the Summer-school is sighing, it ' ll want some Co-eds gay. For they ' ve gone to spend the summer, but they never go to stay. Cookmi and Sewing Rally Spring Rallies Us girls held such a lovely rally for the Cooking and Sewing Team just before the final meet with Smell ' s Seminary- Miss Stubbings and Coach Shifter were there and gave us such inspiring talks. Then came Captain Fryer, the best little broiler on the whole team. The subject of her speech was : " If we must win, let ' s make rt a hot fight. " It would have made your mouth water to hear her describe the dishes that were to be used by the team in vanquishing Smells. Tattie Seams, the captain of the sewing team, lowed as how we had a fighting chance, especially in the embroidery and lingerie events. " Well show the men what we ' ve got in this line ! " shouted our captain. Then came the crowning event of the whole evening. Doc Corey, admitted by Miss Stubbings and passed by the Women ' s L ' ndergraduate Student Affairs Committee, arose and spoke on the Higher Uplift. He plead for a greater appreciation of womanly beauty. " As for 503 COLLEGE YEAR that league of preps at Smells, our teams ought to wipe up their own kitchen with them, and tangle them up in their own sewin ' work. " Maybe you think that we didn ' t just cheer at that. Well, we had a little music from the Ukulele Club, but they had to leave, for they wanted to go out and serenade the fraternities as usual. All the girls just looked too sweet in their uniforms. They were so cute and demure, with just eighteen inches of Phoenix silksox peeping through the cutest little slit you ever saw. The waist was made a la Louise Quinze, with ruffles of creamy lace and sauce tatare. And the Big " C ' s " were on the left side, with a reinforced slip so that there would be enough to pin the sorority pin to. Lawzy Mercy, the crack tatter of the California Sewing team, proposed a rousing Co-ed oski for the cooking team, thinking of course that somebody on the cooking team would return the compliment, but the cats refused to do it, as they said that it was mainly their rally anyhow. So the meeting broke up in a riot, and we couldn ' t sing All Hail after all. And the worst part of the whole thing was that the Smells teams won in all events after all. The A. W. S. was pretty peeved, believe me. They made the mean things who were on the team give up the pretty suits that they had been given, and none of us girls are going to speak to them again. 1 Y JXa. . QL- U rt ak AM w a e SoA . . H. L. NOT C. E. THIS TIME 504 COLLEGE YEAR COLLEGE YEAR A Minute Investigation Minutes of A. W. S. meeting, as examined by an A. S. U. C. committee composed of V. H. Doyle, Victor H. Doyle, and V. Hugo Doyle : A report of the Christmas gift committee showed $1793.72 obtained by redeeming Christ- mas presents given to the girls by men students of the University. $1793.72 voted to pay the expenses of a picked fencing team to be sent to Paris for the purpose of arguing Women ' s Suffrage. Members of the Women ' s Boxing Team granted the customary debating Letters. It was voted that resolutions of indifference be extended toward the A. S. U. C. with regard to its proposals of marriage. It was voted to table a proposed amendment reading, " Resolved, that the sports and pastimes of the Women Students be subjected to the approval of the Somebody Else ' s Affairs Committee. " Unpaid bills were ordered to remain unpaid. The following dates were granted : April 1, A. W. S. Debauch (women only). April 3, Junior Women ' s parade. April 12, Senior Women ' s candy pull. April 14, Freshman Frolic, Faculty Canyon. April 16, Granted two weeks leave of absence to Sophy Xaggs, object matrimony. Respectfully Submitted, V. H. DOYLE, THETA CHAPTER is f iir?f 4@ bs vi iif t ' tfflb Wiv f5ary fems?q ' a-t ; ste sr I 4 n- IS GOING TO BLOW UP at S f , nj. t ?e rmf afrvgll-sr, 461 8 H!? 54. @ Reserve one place for nje 1 X Do pot reserve place for nje y ?7? rK correctly we of p!s,te5 to P. A.Y. E. $1.50 per plate Signed: Charles. A Rogers. 1 14 THE THETIES CELEBRATE FOUNDERS DAY 506 DRAMATICS The Great Conspiracy (A musical comedy without music or comedy.) CAST AUBREY DRURY EARL CRABBE CHARLIE ROGERS MILTON MARKS BONES EATON CHORUS OF PARTHENEIA MAIDS, CLAUDIE LEFFLER AND OTHER ROUGHS FRANK PARTRIDGE JOHN SCHOOLCRAFT ACT I The curtain rises and Frank and Charlie are discovered surrounded by a crowd of Co-eds. The girls looked adoringly upon their heroes and the heroes smile upon them with benign smiles. Suddenly one of the chorus says in a terrible voice, " Senior Election. " The plot fattens at once ; at the sound of these words a frown appears on Frank ' s lofty brow. That curly blond hair, that we know and love so well, curls a little more. CO-EDS SING Twenty love-sick Co-eds we, Frank and Charlie have our goats ; But we all could plainly see That they did not want our votes. Ah Mis-i-serie. FRANK Oh bonnie Prince Charlie, it is fearful To smile qnd look so cheerful, When we see the ruination Brought us by cb-education. CHARLIE Francis, sing not in mournful numbers, Cheer up, my friend and bide a little while, Think not that your own Charlie ever slumbers, Once more you ' ll see the famous Rogers smile. CO-EDS How lovelily he endureth ev ' ry trial With that well-known thing, the famous Rogers smile. A CO-ED Girls ! there come a couple of yeggmen that no Prytanean would let us speak to. We must go at once. (Exeunt Co-eds.) (Enter two men, small in stature, but dangerous in appearance.) One has pigeon toes and a black beard ; the beard has been shaved lately, so his face is now of a beautiful azure hue. He has a meaning look ; this means that he looks like a Mississippi, steamboat poker shark, but he is really a debater. The other looks like a chronic invalid; his face shows that he is in pain. He is a half-, whole-, and two-miler. The first man is Milton Marks ; the second is Earl Crabbe. CHARLIE Hello Milt! Hello Earl! (shakes hands). Mighty glad to see you both. By Jove, Earl, ybu ' re getting better looking every day. Such a fine day, too. I like to see the boys romp together on a fine spring morning. (Shakes hands again.) 508 DRAMATICS FRANK Such a day as this reminds me of lovely women. Ah, women are not appreciated. CHARLIE Frank is right. (Skates hands with Frank.) FRANK I myself am a feminist and believe that the Tango is the noblest work of man. MILT Bah! I hate the Tango; I am kept so busy counting the steps that I have no time to talk. FRANK Ah, Milt EARL Stop! Milt is about to shoot the bnIL MILT Gentlemen, I must admit that never before in my career as a public speaker CHARLIE Pardon this interruption, but I have something to suggest. EARL What ' s her phone number? MILT Can I get my name in the paper? CHARLIE Fellows, its this way. Frank and I have been grievously disappointed in the Senior Class. Ve feel certain that the pernicious influence comes from a powerful and unscrupulous man, Aubrey Drury. To prevent the absolute ruin of the Seniors we intend to put this Drury into oblivion for all time. We will make him Graduate Manager. EARL Where do you get that stuff? Think of the salary. Of course, I wouldn ' t take the job for a gift MILT Certainly not. EARL But youse guys don ' t want ter rush this thing through. MILT The proper person for the position is one who has experience in facing the public. The first requisite for manager is an ability to debate. After all, debating is the only thing worth while and the proper person for Graduate Manager is the father of the amendment FRANK Yon don ' t want it yourself, do yon? MILT (Sings) Oh, gentlemen, you do me wrong, This is the burden of my song; What care I for vulgar pay When I can make a speech each day? Trio (FRANK. CHARLIE, EARL) " You are old Father Milton, " the students say, And the whiskers grow long on your face; " And yet you can make a long speech ev ' ry day Tell us how yon keep up the stiff pace. " MILT " In my youth, fellow citizens, " is my reply, " I talked when aged months three " And ever since that first speech got by " Long words have been spouting from me. " Trio " You are old, " say the stndes, " at this fathering game, " You father amends and resolves " As parent to motions you ' ve won yourself fame " Can you stand all the work it involves? " 509 DRAMATICS MILT " In my youth, " says your chairman, " I was lusty and bold, " And for labor I care not a snap ; " I drafted three hundred amendments all told, " Hence the sad look on my map. " Trio He is old, he is old, but he has lots of pepp, With his Carnot and Phi Beta Kappa ; . But believe us, it ' s lucky he has a good rep, For he ' s often seen out with a flapper. CURTAIN. ACT II. Two men are discovered seated on the grass, green as the most wonderful Christmas jewelry on May first, under magnificent oaks whose branches tower over them. Now and then a leaf falls and caresses one of them like a kiss. The weyend soughs through the trees and Mother Nature smiles her sweetest smiles. (It is absolutely necessary in speaking of these two men to pull a lot of the highbrow stuff, same as if you were writing a Coryneia.t One of the men has a lofty brow and a pug nose. He needs a shave, and yet the need only adds to his beauty. He wears a nobby twenty-buck suit with a belt in the back. He is John Schoolcraft. (Applause.) He speaks carelessly and through his nose. JOHN Virgil says for us: Sic semper tyrannus, arma virumque cano materia medica. The other starts at this erudite offering to the world of cultyah ; he tosses his head like a hound on the scent. His brow is lofty: he looks as though he has not eaten for many days. Yet there is a healthy tone to his voice, a healthy color in his cheeks, and a healthy brown to his clothing. His kissable lips open, and he gives vent to a couple of Patrick Henrys. THE SMALL BROWN MAN John, you are a regular guy. What chance do you think the Oaks have this year? JOHN Quo usque, Aubrey, tandem abutere patientia nostra? (By this time you have discovered that the Small Brown Man is Aubrey Dniry.) AUBREY John, you are a regular guy. JOHN What does Browning say? Ah, yes, I remember. " The wherewithal is not therein Sordello, what is he To you or me and those within ? Ah, comrade, woe is me " A beautiful thought, is it not? AUBREY (writing a poem.) Then Bad Bill Leard stepped to the pan, He bore a stick from Louisville, Xow pray, you loyal Oakland fan That he ' ll connect with that there pill. 510 DRAMATICS JOHN (adetwidly speaking) Magnificent. (Enter Frank, Charlie, and chorus of Parthenfia maidens.) FRASK Aubrey, let me congratulate you. CHARLIE Aubrey, my heartiest. (Shakes hands a.ith Frank.) AUBREY Did the Oaks win a game after all? FRANK Better than that. AUBREY Did some one buy a copy of my road book? CHARLIE Better than that. AUBREY Has Pop Kessler been made an honorary member of the Canterbury Club? FRANK Far better than that. JOHN Speak quickly ; you are overdoing the suspense element, and thus spoiling the story. FRANK I will speak; Aubrey, we have decided to make you Graduate Manager. AUBREY No ! Don ' t say that, you fiends in human form. You can not keep me from my natural right to be prominent. My brother was a great man; I will be a great man. I defy you. JOHN By Plato and Aristotle, you can not slip anything over on my little friend. PARTHENEIA MAIDENS Urged by Frank and Charlie, Second only to our Xick, Ve endorse without parley Any person they may pick- Oh, we love our Doctor Cory. These handsome fellows too, So as hero of our story Ve all of us choose you. (Point at Aubrey) AUBREY (in a frensy of fear) N ' o! No! Two VOICES N ' o! (Enter Milt and Earl.) MILT The father of the amendment. EARL A track man for the new track. PARTHENEIA MAIDENS Oh pray protect our innocence, We fear a drunken brawl. It would not be a first offense, If these strangers kissed us all MILT Ladies, in the words of the immortal Lincoln, you can fool all of the Co-eds some of the time and some of the Co-eds all of the time, but you cannot fool all of the Co-eds all of the time. Earl and I will have nothing more to do with the women students MAIDENS Hear! Hear! MILT But we cannot permit this man to be Graduate Manager. JOHN N ' o, he will not The field of literature calls him. AUBREY You ' re right, John. You ' re a regular guy. 511 DRAMATICS EARL A track man for the new track. MILT A debater the father of the amendment (Shouts of " yes, yes, " and " no, no, " and other vulgar expressions from the maidens.) (Enter Bones Eaton. " ) BONES Ladies and Gentlemen, it gives me much pleasure to announce that the committee selected by you to choose a Graduate Manager has made its choice. (There is an azved hush over the entire assemblage.) BONES The committee has selected a man whom you all know; one whom you will all accept as satisfactory one who is a man of sterling qualities ALL Yes ! yes ! BONES In short, we have selected Claudie Leffler as next Graduate Manager. EARL Curtains ! CURTAIN. L. L. LEVY ' 14. A Plea for Sanctity Be ng a speech made by Cliff Canfield at his inauguration as Y. M. C. A. rice-president Why should we have a " Football Show " ? The aged Senipr asks. Why should we have professors For to oversee our tasks? Why should we have a football team, When hut fifteen can play? When girls can cook, and men can work And sweat on Labor Day? Why should we have our rallies When the townsfolk come and smile? Why can ' t we go to chapel Every night and pray awhile? SORORITV SISTERS 512 DRAMATICS " Behind " An Agony in One Fit By KATIE JERKJXS ' 14 Dramatis Personae STANDO.UICK A natural boob. THE Doc. Put in to make the joke hard. RAWVX An unsavory interlude. Dealer in Viavi and other fakirs. ALADDEB Some Shear. Rather a bear reality. Time: Ten flat. Scene: Any place out of the reach of the Student Affairs Committee. Discovered: The Shear and the Doc. They start guiltily apart. All is dark. The black, black clouds. The trees, the cypresses all dark.- darkerenelL The Dame ' s voice is heard speaking through the Gloom. She is pretty sad. SHEAR ALADDEK: The shadows embrace me hungrily. Don ' t you wait a bite. Doc. (?) THE Doc.: Nope. I ' ve had all I care for. let ' s light up. SHEAR: Start up de music, youse guys behind dere, (Somebody commences harping awavl. Somebody has been in here. I felt a few presents. Doc.: You ' re nuts. Better change your brand of hop. Ever use Zubeldas? Here comes the old man. ( Enter Standquick. He is the usual sort of a boob that lets his wife fla around with another guy. The Shear beats it to change ktr bead dress.) STAXDQVICK : Here again as usual How ' s Aladder? Doc. : There is no hope! This is some sentence! (Harp flays " Hearts and Flowers . " ) Better turn her over to Rawun. the Viavi Miracle Worker. STAXDQI-ICK: O! he is the guy that was hanging around her when I cut him out. He ' s got a painful influence over her. Doc.: hatdye mean, painful influence? STAXDQUICK : Shh! You boob that is what the whole play hinges upon. Doc. : Well she ' ll kick out unless she gets a little of the Viavi stuff. (Enter Aladdtr. humming blithe lite the Milkmaid. She has taken off her tailor suit and donned a comfortable airy nothing. Masses of rm-en-black tresses (courtesy of Cosgrorfsl veil her coppery shoulders and her lissome figure. She shows a couple of bear feet. She is mainly clad in tattoo.) ALAWER: Singing i Kiss me. my Honey. Kiss me! (Goes to the Doc. who bids her be on her uvjv. Standquick takes her up. but as he has a right to the audience hisses. They veant their money ' s worth, even though it is a free sh: - ALADDEB: Say. old man. give me a few kopecks. If you weren ' t so stingy I wouldn ' t have to come out on the stage in this disgraceful condition. STAXDQUICK (giving, her a few pence): Here, go buy yourself a drink. (She brings a couple of nsh-bowls of Bock. They down their ale in a silence that is broken only by the sound of smacking lips.) Doc.: Now for the scud! (Harp strikes up " In My Harem, " to be in beeping with the Oriental setting of the tragedy. Aladder pulls off some deep stuff that would make Gertrude 513 DRAMATICS Hoffman in her palmiest days hide her head in shame. 7 he music shifts to the [ ash stuff. Aladder ' s lar t goes out and from a bear she changes into a tigress. Soft music while she does the Swayback. Then the good stuff while Aladder goes through the intricacies of the Boola Boola. She is some Little Egypt.) STANDQUJCK : Where did you yearn to dance like that? ALADDER: I ' ll never tell. STANDQUICK : Stop ! Stop ! Stop ! Don ' t you dare to stop ! This is worse than the Graduate Student ' s Rag-fest. (He hurls a fish-bowl at the light who retires. Rawun breeses in. Standquick pulls a gun. This is always good stuff to get the audience into the shivering stage. Aladder makes a dive for the exponent of I ' iai ' i and chokes him round the feet.) RAWUN : This defeats me ! Doc. : How did you buy in here ? RAWUN : Why this is my cue. I ' m supposed to have come in with the close of the day. STANDQUICK: Give them to Aladder. She needs them. (Aladder still keeps a strangle hold on Rawun ' s shins. She isn ' t xing to let such a fine opportunity for a little lovin ' slip through her mils.) RAWUN : The Shear is plumb ailing. Viavi is the only thing that can cure her. Pay me my price ! (Aside) Once aboard the lugger and the gurrrl is mine ! STANDQUICK : Too much ! Doc. : A thousand gilders ? Come, take fifty. RAWUN : Well, let ' s chow. (He dines heartily on the ale and Sweitzer cheese.) ALADDER: (without) " I love him O, O, O. And could I live without him? Xo, no, no. RAWUNS (through a mouthful of lentils and honey): You see! The Shear is dippy over me. Better hand her over to me. STANDQUICK: No, Jack Dalton. Sooner let the bears and wolves of the campus feed on my broken heart. Sooner let Jim Davis sell books without highway robbery. Sooner let the Campus cop permit A. W. S. amours ' neath the Football Statue before I will yield my little chicken to your foul clutches. My little ba-a-a-by! (He weeps, a la Olga cthersole.) Doc. : I should sob, but I ' ve lost my handkerchief! RAWUN : Coises on your snivelling soul ! STANDQUICK: Rather would I behold her bier . Let the Shear die the death of a brass monkey, rather than live as a shining example of the worth of Viavi. Doc. : Sit down ! You ' re rocking the boat. STANDQUICK : I ' ve changed my mind now. I love the Shear too much. Lay on Macduff and be dammed. RAWUN: You ' re on! (He pours out another little shot of Scotch and drains it to the dregs. They always drain to the dregs in a highbrow show.) ALADDER (withoutside): All alone. All alone. Xobody ' s here but me. (She comes tripping in.) Hello, people. Have you decided whether or not Rawun treats? STANDQUICK : I have choosed. You will have life, and Viavi. ALADDER: Why, you old stiff! I never thought you had so much on the ball. (To Rav. ' itn) Well, let ' s go ! (to the rest of them) Don ' t butt in on my treatment, youse guys. If he trys 514 DRAMATICS to get fresh I ' ll blow a police whistle. (Rau-un drags her out by her luxuriant tresses. The light goes out, too.) Doc O. gawsh ! I Thf harpist starts in to earn her money again.) STAXDQUICK: What is -happening ? Where are they? (They peer through the curtains.) Doc. : Lay off. now. Rawun is treating her. STAXDQUICK: This is awful! Doc. : Aw, cheer up ' . Think what the poor audience has been enduring all this time. STAXDQUICK : I didn ' t know that the treatment was like this. Doc. : They are struggling. This looks like some new modern dance. STAXDQUICK : Her black hair is entangled all over him. This sure is some treatment. Ye gawds, he is killing her ' . Doc. : Xaw. that is only the Grizzly Bear Hug. i A silence, and then the shrill shriek of a police whistle.) STAXDQUICK : I can ' t move. 1 used to be a Berkeley policeman. Doc. : Quick ! Can ' t you save your own wife ? Johnny get your gun. The harp packs up to go home. The end is nigh. Something falls through the curtains.) Doc.: Now whatinell? STAXDQUICK : Alight, alight, my kingdom for alight ! Doc: O. can it be the Shear? STAXDQUICK : It cannot was. (A thought strikes him and he strikes a match.) Doc. : How far that little candle STAXDQUICK : Nix on the poetics. We ' re nearly through. i The match goes out. The body stays where it is.) STAXDQUICK: Thank Jerkins! Thank Jerkins. (In the next room is heard a low croon from the depths of the heart: yet there is a certain tone in it wherein is an ineffable light as of the morning star. I CURTAIN. Wild applause from the English Clubbers and the Young India Association. On the way out : FIRST DRESS-SUITED ROUGH : Who died? SECOND DITTO: Search me. FIRST DITTO: What was the guy thanking Jerkins about? SECOND DITTO : I dunno. The audience ought to have done that when the curtain fell FIRST DITTO: Some dress on the dame, huh? SECOXD DITTO: O, not too much! FIRST DRESS-SUITED ROUGH : This is a terrific show. Let ' s go to the Movies. J. N. J. ' 15. 515 DANCES VIV AT THE WOMEN ' S DAXCE Hello ! I ' m glad you could come ! (Jane, who on earth is she?) Oh dear ! I beg your pardon ! (Huh! She smashed into me!) What does your Freshman look like, Bet? Mine has a bright green minaret, And a draped skirt ; you ' re bound to see her. Well, are you in the Partheneia? Yes. this dress coat ' s my brother ' s ; It doesn ' t fit too well; Oh no ! he doesn ' t know it ; He ' s gone to San Rafael. Thank goodness, here ' s my chance to wear These high-heeled slippers out somewhere ! I can ' t at any other crawl : Hurts a man ' s feelings if he ' s small. Quick ! Stop that red-haired girl, Lucille, She ' s got a dance with me! You ' ll find my Freshman over in Compartment XYZ. I ' m all mixed up ! well, anyhow, Come on, the track meet ' s starting now. Can ' t see a single thing. Oh, Mabel ! Please boost us up on to this table ! 516 DANCES Look at those Big C sweaters! Oh no, she isn ' t killed; Have some more punch? it seems as if I never would get filled. Help this girl out, she ' s lost her tag. What ' s that? Your Freshman wants to rag? Oh well! That ' s nothing: don ' t get sore. My last one never danced before! Oh, my feet hurt: let ' s sit it out. Turn ' round: you ' re losing your barrette! Oh! " Tres Moutarde! " Quick, can you lead? Kate ' s Freshman ' s lost: she ' s hunting yet. Well, talk of curiosity! What do these boys expect to see? Look at the mob around the door! Too late ! They should have come before ! : ' DANCES T?Rop. TANGLE -FOOT 519 DANCES WHEN THE A. W. S. DANCE OFF THE CAM PL ' S 520 DANCES T ffl O DAFFY PILL t VP WHADVE MEAN. MONOCLES? THE LOST CORK (After the Battle of Orrito Hill) 521 SPORTS Why the Senior Bench deserted? Why the North Hall steps so free? Why in classes only Co-eds Whither doth the " stewdent " flee? Aged " Prof ' s " and their beards astreaming, Limping, gasping, eyes agleaming ; Callow Freshmen, sturdy Seniors, Hurrying, scurrying, faces beaming ; House doors slamming near and far, Choking gasps of " Hold that car ! " " You ask me why the struggle, pal Why the row and all the din? " " The answer ' s really very simple, Spring is here and BOCK is in. " F. J. M. ' 15. THE HESITATION A Frosh should always say what ' s true, And speak when he is spoken to, And run and catch the jingling phone, And leave the pretty girls alone. See Stevenson ' s poems. You won ' t find it there. 522 SPORTS Senior Election Come, Heavenly Muse, inspire my darkened sight That it may reach beyond this realm of night: Exalt my tow sphered thoughts to mold gigantic; Immortal themes will drive a mortal frantic. And if I rush where " angels fear to tread, " " Breath benedictions " on my dauntless head. Lo! on the later verge of life and death. While even Atropos holds trembling breath, Two hosts of might confront the wondering eye. Two mighty hosts whose clamor shakes the sky. Ah. fearful is the scene the eye must scan When man would house in hell his fellow man. Lo! angry ranks on ranks in each direction The customary Senior Class election. How wondrous is the power of a word ' . What direful deeds upon that field were heard! What friendly eyes with lightnings turned askance ! What reputations fell before a glance! And now with one accord from side to side The giant hosts retiring back divide. Two heroes forth advance, and each to claim The sacred wreath of presidential fame. Glorious equally in frame and stature. Tadorn such office each was wrought by nature. And one of them celestial he stands. Even he who shook in turn three thousand hands, The genial power of his broadening smile Greeted his friends at distance of a mile, O ye who wrought the pitfall and the gin. Can I describe the hero doomed to win ? Xay, even all my strength of admiration Is not sufficient source of inspiration. And doomed he was to win, for high above The scale was balanced in the hand of Jove. On one side weighed a glad hand Democratic, The other held a dialogue Socratic. And so they hung until in rushed a fury- Masked as a simple Scotsman known as Drury. Full skilled he was with simple seeming grin 523 SPORTS To gather unsuspecting voters in. What enemies he knocked upon the dome. And in a thousand ways retained at home ! " O, God ! it is a fearful thing to see " A Scotchman bent on ballots or on ' sky ! What ancient " grads " he lured before the polls To sign the ballot and resign their souls ! On Juniors ' faces he did paste moustaches ; Then turned their morals into ancient hashes ! All these upon tlv ethereal scales he dumped, Which swift declining downward sped and bumped. Alas ! my pen grows weak, my rhyme grows stale, Yet I append a moral to my tale : If you would win a Se nior Class election Never depend on natural selection. FRED FAUST ' IS. SPORTS OF ALL NATIONS Jim Sutton snaring the wily stude NEW USE FOR THE CAMPANILE 524 SPORTS 1 THE WOMEN S TRACK M KKT SPORTS Vogue Today Strange are our clothes, observers know In Greece this principle they knew, For girl and man ; And worked upon, It seems to me the fashions grow And out of it, of course, there grew Bohemian. The Parthenon. And near to nature we progress, And near to hose; And I am glad, though some, I guess, Turn up the nose. Our winter fashions once have been For summer light ; And I rejoice that I have seen The clothes grow slight. The reason is that I believe In simpleness. And that is why I always grieve At heavy dress. The famous scientists have all Agreed with me: The basis of great art they call Simplicity. In Eden Eve was quite content To wear a leaf; The clothes of lady angels went Past all belief. The Bible talks of funny things Before the Flood; I guess there wasn ' t much but wings To trail in mud. You could have seen strange sights of men And women fair : You could have seen them tango when They did it bare. " Eden was heaven, " says the priest, " And all was fine. " If so, our women ' s clothes at least Are half divine. I V , THIS WAS SUBMITTED AS A PICTURE OF CHALK r szc AT1D PLtMUfrL M ' KIJI. BUT WE DECIDED NOT TO USE IT PUBLICATIONS A STUDENT WEAKLT " GO SIT THEE ON A TACK Pinhead Criticism WEE want to knowwhy the Dailyzxvygy c Alifornlan says whatit thinks about STU deXt shows. They arenotdfdfdfd an organ off protest like we qreso what righttt have thaylto step in our teerrritonhjiy. Besides we dont like enythingthat the Caldoes be- case were a nanti fraternity paper. We wont let any body on thesheet who sports a pin of anny sort. The Cal isnott anti norp anything else. So why dont they givee thee fre ticckets to us. We can d oor say anything that we wqnt to because we dont haev to follow out the policiess ThaT we layout for our selves Also we never investigatte facts before we rush into print. Why we had as soos think of reaading proof as too do any- thing rigght. So lay off! CRASS ATTACKS can knock anybody or anything but nooneelse can. Signed W. W. W. W. Beatty ' 13 Gone But wont stay. Student ' s Union W r ee needa Student ' s Union at California. Therare manny reasons, but the main one is that this journal hasn ' t much to alk about ? so we geft Tommie Reed to write a line for us and then we claimn that we are z sassaddffffgrttryye8ioi 57 7588 7 ' 9 " 3$ ' r ( ( ( : ' 606 qwert shrdlu shrdl starting somrthing new and original as if every body hadnotbeen thinking about that samr thing f or te past ten years. Also we hqve no place to lay our editorial head ever since we got kicked out of the B. and G. office If we hadda Student ' s Un- ion CRASS ATTACKS would not be in the A. W. S. room as xzfirlffffi it is at present. SO WHAT ' S Woman God Bless Her BY DOC CORY Crass Attacks has aske d me to say a word or two on the subject of Lovely Wo man and escv Cow-education which both weer so horribly maligned by the unfeeling Editor Queer of the Californian Woman is an ethereal being who should come to college in order to get soul. Whatwould life on this here cakmpns bee were it not for woman. Who would use the N ' Orth Steps of XoRth haLL, cook grub for the men on Labor Day or take my English courses? Answer XObOdy ! Wudden that be a nawfuol state of affairs! Letter stay here and be admired. If woman wrer not here whatbwould the Pelican do for jer- gens She wont wither away into intel- lectual womanhood. Statistics show that 99and 44-100 ' of them take unto them- selves an husband. A Modern Gymposium We think that themen are just too horrid not to let us in on a nequal footing with them( Man and woman should walk hand in hand and side by each, but not past the Bench, for the House Mother ' s Union does not approve of sech. Why should man trea us with any deference except to give us his seat in the smoking copmart- 528 PUBLICATIONS men! o fthe common carrier And take us to all the parties, andstand at attention whenever we pass by. and come to onr tea tights, and carry our books and crank our busses, and quit smoking on the campus cause we dont likem to do it and other little common courtesies. The way we shoulder our way through the crow d in front of the bench shows that we are su- perior to man. for he meekly walks in the srreet when he has to pass our steps. We are man ' s equal if not his superior, so why should we not have one of us girls as Graduate manager, say. If one of us got that Job you can just bet your last chip that the track team would be decently clothed in bloomers, and that the rest of the teams would be dressed according to the latest styles. As for dancing, we would soon show the men the beauty of the aes thetic stuff and perhaps give them a few thinking parts in the Partheneia. The min- uet is the only thing that should be danced here anyhow. And its aperfect shame that w ehavent a good Fashion Magazine nub- lished by Sport sand Pastimes. ( We want our rights. WE ' RE getting left. By Alas Seemore (youngest Instru- ctress) and One of the 72 Tete a Tete Woman and man meet every morning across the breakfast table, at least they will some day. So us collegians should learn not to bore man with our futile burb- lings while he is chipping his hen fruit. We should put on our prettiest lacy filmy nothings and then talk about the Graduate Manager Amendment or Philosophy or Eu- genics or some othr high bro wstulf. We ' re going to have to sit opposite some of these stiffs soem day, so lets improve our line of chatter. By Henry ' s Sister. BY CRASS ATTACKS. OXLY FIVE CENTS. THEN KID YOURSELF ALONG AND DONT THINK YOU ARE CHEATING YOURSELF SIDNEY CO-AUTHOR HOWARD Caught in a Kiplingesqne pose UNDERGRADUATE ORGANIZATION ' S MUSIC 531 SENIOR RECORDS BURT DELAY. Accidental Sciences. Cork Center, N. M. A-Zed ; R. S. P. V. ; Janitor ' s Association ; Board of Directors the Joint (4); Bench Squad (3), (4); Hygiene I (1), (2); Preliminaries Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Absent on leave (2). UNA JELLY. Domestic Sciences. Vegedor BK4 ; Prytinearem ; Women ' s Day Editor Brass Tacks; Reader in Fancy Dancing 1A; Board of Governors North Hall Shine Parlors (4). SALLY OWT. Veterinary Medicine. Lettuce, Wash. Enyway (Inc.), Clocksmasher (2), Laundry woman (3); Women ' s Day Crew (4) ; Board of Directors Women ' s Day Swimming Pool (4) ; Board of Censors Junior Prom. RED LIPMAX. College of Tetters. San Josie P. D. Q.; Y. M. C. A.; A. S. U. C. (3); Class President (1); Absent on leave (2), (3), (4); Taxicab Club, Press Agent (2), Surgeon (3), Presi- dent (4): North Hall Steps Team (2); Agriculture 14 (1); Subject A (D, (2). ALLSWF.LL JAM. Socialist Sciences. Keno, Nev. I. W. W. ; Ask and Dragger; Cast in " Copper, " " Tin, " " Pewter " and " Gun- metal, " and in " The Junior Curtain Razor, or the Zit ' s Revenge " ; Cox- wain Varsity Crew (4) ; Associate Censor " Partheneia " (4). FEET FLOWERD. Jitrisimfttdence. Reinhart, Md. Ralpha Smelta Phly ; Chess Squad; Pullem Flees; North Hall Steps Team (2); Bench Team (4); Preliminaries Mandolin Club (1), (2), (3); Library Feminist Investigation Committee (1), (2), (3), (4), (5); A. W. S. Permanent Organization Committee (4). KATIE JERKINS. College of Fetters. Stege Hindu Club; Maeterlinx ; Shrinx ; Soul Author of " Behind " (4); Early Straw League (4). OYALL MCCHEESE. Poultriculture. Pickens U should Psi ; Idora Madcaps; Ukelele Club, Dressmaker (2), Fashion Expert (3), President (4) ; Board of Governors the Coop (4) ; Associated Editor Squally Yellow Brass Tacks (4) ; Incubator-in-Chief Pelican (4). MANSARD HENHOUSE KISSITHS. Scissormltvre. Strawberry Creek Alfa Phlee; I Phelta Phly; Darn Farcial Law Club; Golden Hair; Dinged Derby; Bench and Steps; Anti-Political League; Anti-Sorority Protective Association ; Varsity 8 (3) ; Anti-Progressive League Publicity Agent (4} ). WILLIE U. GWANN. Bookkecfintf. Wildcat Canyon Pie Beta Phi; W. C. T. U. ; Y. M. C. A.; Ask and Ragger ; Cast in " Brass " ; Winner English Club Song and Dance Contest (4); Art Critic A. W. S. ; Author " The Bunny Hug, and How to Hug It, " " The Kitchen Sink, and How to Sink It, " and " How to Stutter a Waltz. " HARRELL CLASPER BARRELL. Citriculturc. Los Diablos Theta Cow ; Ticklish Club ; President sub rosa the Bass Drum Club (4) ; Chairman Tinsel Committee Junior Women ' s Jinx (3) ; Captain Fresh Water Athletes (3) ; Captain in the University Army (4). SICK BREEDEN. Eugenics. Wileyville Eta Bottle Phly ; Big " Me " Society ; Key Route Guide (2) ; Berekley Baby Show, Clerk of Course (3) ; Agent for Scheeline ' s Kollege Kut Klothes ($). 532 SENIOR RECORDS H AUBREY PEELER DREARY. Henglisk. Berkeley High Henglish dub; Cory Cane Club: Baseball Interpreter (1 (. (2). (3). (4); Berkeley High Alumni Association; Circular " H " Society. Mexican Athlete " ; Private Secretary to President Schoolcraft (4). BURBA XK DILLS. attiral Officiates. Santa Rosa GOP; President Y. M. C. A. (4); Chief Sock on the Soccer Team (4); Master of Ceremonies Agriculture Club Apple Chew (3) Temporary Zits League. MILTON BARKS. I ' ocal Expression. Lincoln, Xeb. Anti-Saloon League; Forum Belating Society; Watchful Waiting League; Ananias Club : Aviation League : Editor-in-Chief The Bottle Cry ( 4 1 : Parent of 336 Amendments. ERBERT HELLSWORTH CORY. Chkvlry. Mills College Patron Saint of Brass Tacks (4); Schoolcraft Highbrow Language League; " Parthenia " Alumni Association: " Partheneia " Committee. Judge at Finish ill: " Parthenigha " Costume Committee (2) ; " Parthekneea " Ice Cream Committee (2) : " Partheneigha " Basket Supper Committee (3) ; " Par- theneea " Retrospective Ramble Committee (3) : " Parthenya " Press Agent - : Board of Governors Senior Women ' s Hall (4). ' , UNIVERSITY STUDENT TO ENTER MINISTRY Koy Turner, well-known fraternity iniiii and prominent member of the I niversity Y M. C. A., was greetel 11 the campus this -aicrnins. having i turned to the university to study for Ihe ministry n 1911 he took up the study of medicine. Last summer be usited China and was so impressed ( y the work being done by mission- Mies that be has decided to make this his life ' s work. Munng the two years he attende-1 college he was prominent in Y. M. C. A activities and has held several d- lices in the association. He is a meni- lpr of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon .fra- ternity. guess B0 t KURT STEIXDORFF AT THE PROM 533 JUNIOR CLASS Sli 534 FRATERNITIES The Balloon Route Visits the Greeks [A wonderful and instructive tour of the Hellenes of thf L ' nh-ersity of California Revealing all state secrets and family skeletons.] Ladies, and those brought with you. This is the greatest offer ever made by the S. F. O. Terminal Railways to an eager and long suffering public. At enormous expense and by rare craft we have wormed out the deepest secrets of all the fraternities on this campus, and for the nominal sum of $5.00 we guarantee to give the same amount of knowledge that the average fraternity frosh who flunks out in his first semester accrues. We don ' t attempt to give away what we know about the Sororities, as that would get us in Dutch with the women, for we know of quite a few Sororal skeletons. So the Pi Phi ' s may sit on their front porch to pipe the flight, and the Thetas may steal barber poles to their heart ' s content. Don ' t take any pictures or notes, or some valiant Greek is liable to take you for a scout from some other house, and shoot you for a spy. Ladies please remove their hats. All aboard! ALPHA DELTA PHI This, ladies and gentlemen, is the nrst stop on our tour of the Greek letter institutions of the University of California. Alpha Delta Phi was founded by Prexie Wheeler and ex-Prexie Roosevelt soon after the discovery " of America. In order that we may not forget this salient fact, the Alphalpha Delts wear the mystic numerals over their hearts to this day. Their motto " Manus multae " is well chosen, for a more efficient political machine has never been discovered. Witness the triumph of Partridge and his league. That string of oaths coming out of the second floor front is Bones Eaton indulging in a little " Artistic Swearing. " Here conies Henry Breck. See the three Freshmen following in the rear carrying the great man ' s books. That fellow just coming home in a taxicab is George Caswell. the President of the 399 Club. By standing on tiptoe you can see the Alpha Delt art gallery- Those two statues in the back yard are Jimmie Schaeffer and Ralph Merritt. Alumni in Universitate. 555 FRATERNITIES PI KAPPA ALPHA This is where Stan Arnot used to hang out. Stan was some boy! Yell-leader, Glue Club prex, U. N. X. why he was just in everything. Now he is but a sacred memory. Nothing remains but the chair he used to sit in, a life-size statue, and some five or six younger brothers. The P. K. A ' s still cherish his memory, but they will never be lucky enough to get another like him. Even now the old eighth year medics hang round and talk over the good old days when Stan was in college, and sigh that them happy days has gone never to return. But they still have Cliff Canfield. He may be a football captain some day, if the booze doesn ' t get to him beforehand. Also he is Y. W. C. A. vice-president. ALPHA SIGMA PHI Look out for the ball ! The Alpha Sigma Phlies are strong for this playing catch in front of their house, as that is what all the fraters do. House clubs play ball, but not with the air of devil may care abandon that the Dekes and other exponents of the correct thing display. Hence this reckless disregard of life and limb. It gives the house what it most desires, FRAT STANDING. There is no need to feel nervous, Madam. This is not a home for the feeble-minded. That ear-splitting dispute that is going on within is only Gene Debs Sturgis disputing the floor with Caruso Ettinger, who is practicing his scales for the next Hour of Half Music. Here comes the mail man. See the boys run to get the latest news from Bro. Kittridge, who is sojourning in deah ole Oxfoahd. 536 FRATERNITIES PHI GAMMA DELTA In the next cage we have the Fijis. the men who. These furious monsters enjoy the reputation of beeing the beer-hounds of the Campus, the rip ' em. shoot ' em, go get ' em guys of the collegiate community. All their Sophomores make T. N. E. or else they are expelled from the bonds of Phi Gamma Delta. Yes. the mansion does look like something in front, if you are far enough away. But it doesn ' t amount to much from a rear view. Athletes? Sure! Ken Fobes on the golf team, and Roy Hunt is one of the best little seamsters that ever came out for the sport. Trouble is, the Fiji stars usually flunk out before they can compete. Stick around! Maybe you can draw a bid to the Pig Dinner held every once in a while in pious memory of Bro. Frank Norris and the Bishop. Then is the time that the Fijis break into fame. ACACIA Shhhh! We are now passing by the Acacia tomb. Note the crape on the door. That signifies that everybody within is dead. Some gay young Freshman of thirty-five summers made a noise here last semester, and the older and more sedate Seniors immediately rose up and slew him. They have forgotten to take down the crape since. It was one of the finest little funerals that was ever seen. No. you wouldn ' t know anybody here if I should try to tell you about them. Ever since the departure of K. C. Leebrick. the brothers have sunk back into their usual oblivion. Whenever the W. C. T. U. gets too active in Campus affairs, the Student Affairs Committee points with pride to the Acacias as a typical example of a well ordered fraternity. The only trouble is that they ain ' t. 537 FRATERNITIES FESTIVE COLLEGE C f it fossil ' ZS STK BOYS ARE CURBED HEREAREU.C. ' DONT ' S ' Don ' t try to dance too " close " to your partner. (Don ' t hug). Don ' t rag. One wiggle of tke .shoulder blade and it ' s all off for good. Don ' t take a drink before go- ing to the dance. And last, but not least, if yon hold hands, don ' t- tell. roritlw mambera ramalnlns on tMe campus declare to- J day. Th festive collegla.n at cotl Members to Co Stefc. of " Enew.h Club " Go|. 4 ' ' ? ' ' " , ffafo Pn. urt to Preserve It, WS. l ' Jb!f m f Cognomen. DON ' T WANT IT A SORORITY " Laundry Lady " and " Clock Winder " Amon? Officers of h did want It tm ;,;;,; . ' , ' . s. t If ! Student of U. of C. Bobbed by Pickpocket Alpha D .t Phi Man F 1 --- ALPHA O GIRLS ARE ' POPULAR WITH D.CUPID That Cupid evidently baa a weak JU? tat the aiirai!iJv.7 m .M. o ,. lpha Omicrcn Pi aorority was given additional evidence on Saturday wnen tl.e ninth betroihal to he announced an " Alpha O ' girl within a few ' aa made Known The lateit ' lh college gin, i ,], , vc(| 1 10 the w,le, , ,h e m ,,e bllnd CM ;ttra eur ... . _ . . C - ra ; j The Unirersity of California Oiee ChnVwitt giW ' concert in lithe- Dixon Opera House on Tuesday TSnms, April lltb. The Chib ' toombers among its artists one of oar local boys. Warren Lehe. j( u is with pleasure that we make this announcement, and we Jfeel complimented to know that UM little to urn of Dixon is so, wl| (represented in such an organization. We are sure that Warri will .make a hit wherever he-goes, and we are doubly sure that there will be a warm welcome for him in. his home town. De r, sweet Warren, rtow v,e love our J.oy. CURIOSITIES AND ET CETERAS FRATERNITIES ZETA PSI Hats off, everybody ! This is the Zete house, the first of the Hellenes at the L ' niversity of California, and therefore the most exclusive set of blighters that ever wore a bejewelled insignia on the point of the vest. The Zetes are a queer league. They ' ve been on the Campus so long that they don ' t have to give a tinker ' s dam about appearances, so they are as rough as they please. This is where Bill King lives and he makes his annual return to the Campus during football season. Also Soggy Miller may still be seen hereabouts when- ever he attends some of the fine busts for which the Zetes are so famous. Xo. this is not a railroad depot. This is the most luxuriously appointed shanty that has ever been mortgaged. If you don ' t believe it, ask some Zete. He ' ll tell you very loud and clear. In fact, he ' ll shout it in your ear. as Chambers phrases it in " The Common Law. " The disturbance within is only some of the brothers returning from Gns Braus ' s. Late? Why no! It ' s onlv ten a. m. That ' s the usual hour of return. ilW PHI DELTA THETA This, ladies and followers, is the home of the Phi Delta Theta Club, familiarly known as the Phi Diddles Diddles, a name that was chosen from their favorite volume of litera- ture. Mother Goose. The organization was founded by Vic Henderson and Eddie Booth of (Them. 1 d fame, at the time of the Franco-Prussian War. As both of the Phlegers had to leave at that time to enlist for Der Vaterland. the charter was given up until a few more Big " C " men could be tempted into their midst. At the present rime the chief desire of this sodality is to get the rest of the chapter into college honors and to see that Vic Doyle gets his just deserts in the line of political plums. Years and years ago a man had to be a Phi Diddle in order to hold a locker in Training Quarters, but now only Mexican athletes wear the Sword and Scroll. See H. L, Dunn ' 15. the dean of collegiate athletics and Y. M C. A Prex. 539 FRATERNITIES Defense of Guenevere I shall defend her with completeness, Find the truth and what its core is, Hoping that my bare concreteness May be used as notes to Morris. In the rare old days primeval, In the days of fashions simple, In the days of little evil, In the days of coif and wimple, In the days of priestly prattle, In the days of many quarrels, In the days of iron battle, Armor plated and armored morals. In these days (as I have mentioned At the risk of some digression Though I started well intentioned With the purpose of compression.) In the days of clinking flagons When a single husky hero Made a half dozen dragons Look a little less than zero, In these days (to start the story) In these days a king existed Who possessed a ton of glory And intentions rather twisted. Though he was a lofty martyr And his noble efforts please us, No one understands King Arthur Saving Tennyson and Jesus. Though he served the Goddess Duty And the forts of sin he harried, Guenevere, a famous beauty. In an interlude he married, Though by application sedulous Merlin ' s tricks may find digestion, On this point I ' m still incredulous : How could Arthur pop the question? Guenevere was merely human, As, I think, Lord Alfred mentions, And a very pretty woman Needs a thousand small attentions Which King Arthur couldn ' t give her Since the thought of pretty speeches Gave the King a jaundic ed liver And an urgent need of leeches. Lancelot was not a friar But a knight of many paces, Skilled to judge and to admire Shapely forms and pretty faces. Sing in lofty strains and choral With deep scorn of prurient sceptic Of a love so pure and moral. Of a passion antiseptic. But base scandal started talking After half a dozen seasons ; For the twain were seen out walking And the gossips asked for reasons. The result was trouble brewing. War and murder, many sieges. And at last the total ruin Of King Arthur and his lieges. Do not blame the whole confusion On a single pretty woman : You will find the just conclusion Is that she was only human. F. S. F. ' 15. 540 FRATERNITIES DELTA KAPPA EPSILON This commodious mansion is the home of the Dekes. By Ford ' s bull dog, and other notorious characters. No, little boy, this is not an automobile factory. It is merely Dixie FUh ' s Ford in its usual state of unstable equilibrium. The Deke brethren like to have their back yard covered with machines. It gives such an air of nonchalant abandon to their beautiful barracks. That uproar that we heard four blocks away is only a T. N. K. meeting in the front parlor. Do they have spirit ous liquors at these affairs? Gracious no! The Dekes are the strongest upholders of the W. C. T. U. and the Intercollegiate Temperance Society. Their Senior and both their Juniors belong. What ' s that? Madam. I am no scandal monger! Yes. they will probably initiate as usual next year, in spite of current rumors. DELTA TAU DELTA This modest little Anne Hathaway cottage is the Delta Tau house. On the front stoop you will note Boxer and Ted Haley. The easiest way to tell them apart is by their collars. Ted wears an Anoka. and Boxer has spikes in his. The qualifications for membership in this exclusive organization are as follows: A machine with at least six cylinders; an English figure and accent; ability to wear skimpy trou, rakish hats, collars at least a year in advance of the Arrow ads, and white carnations in the buttonhole. Any prep possessing these attributes, and a sufficiently vapid expression, so as to harmonize with the rest of the league will be welcomed as the daisies in the Spring. Look out. Miss, don ' t flirt with that handsome young man. Earl Parrish sits on the front porch waiting for just such opportunities What did I tell you! Of course hell pick you up if yon give him half a chance! 541 FRATERNITIES SIGMA NU This shanty, gents, is the shrine of Sigma Nu. Take a peer round and you ' ll focus some of the lights of the institution. The lad with the face is Colus Mitchum, the man who owned Berkeley High in prep days. Mitch ain ' t no politicker, but he sure has some drag with the shears that helps his candidate along, and lands that unselfish boy Mitchum in the General Chairmanship. Cluster round and hark to the line these cultured young collegians pass out. " Pipe de shear. I never lamped better. Bats a full thou, or according to scholastic ratings, a strong one plus. Entice her into the shrine, and let her dine on the fine S. N. chow. " This is Tully, one of the most worthy lads ever adorned with the Worm of Sigma Nu. If he says one word that the average person can comprehend he is beat. The Sigma Nu line of talk is a sacred tradition that is handed down from generation to generation to the most worthy brother. Blondy Ingram used to be the chief proponent, but from present indications his successor will leave him among the also-rans. The drippings from the roof are not caused by leaky eaves, although they do leak. It is merely a couple of Frosh laying in wait for old-clothes uncles and the Balloon Route. Heads up, everybody ! JL_ Zftxa I r ' L ' ;; II Ilk- " THETA DELTA CHI Across the street is another house, right next door to the Tillicum Club house. It is known as the Theta Delta Chi fratority. Its chief claim to fame is the fact that it has a couple of lots on College Avenue. Also Sam Thorpe lives there while attending Berkeley Business College. That succession of discords issuing from the portals is one of the Theta Delt genii in the throes of composition, assisted by John Hoskins on the voice. That prosperous looking individual is Harry Jones who, according to the fixed custom of the house, supports his family with his honest earnings on the managerial end of the " Daily Californian. " See Bud Chapman. He is the famous pitcher who tried to pitch a banana ball but slipped up on it. 542 FRATERNITIES DELTA CHI This is the home of the legal lights of the institution. The Delta Chi ' s are supposed to be a law-abiding bunch, but judging from the showing that their upperclassmen make in Law. they had better make a noise like a vacancy. Hear the racket within. That is a frosh telling an npperclassman where to head in. The Delta Cheese Freshmen are the worst trained on the Campus. They don ' t believe in tubbing them, for fear of hurting their feelings. Hark to the rattk of a typewriter. Tis Joe Quire pegging away on another Phillipic against Feminism, entitled " Woman on the Campus vs. Woman in the Home " Mark Lee sleeps here o ' nights, but the balance of his time is engrossed elsewhere. The frosh have to be introduced to him when he shows. Sh, Sh. That is Elmer Shirrell leading in a hymn at a V. M. C. A. cabinet meeting. The D. X. boys have a reputation for unadulterated virtue that is hard to beat, but Bert Hope does his best to counteract that baneful influence. This bunch hasn ' t got much now. but when they get in their new house opposite Women ' s Senior Hall, perhaps they can snag off a few likely preps to help things out PHI SIGMA KAPPA This is where Manse Griffiths and the Phi Cyanide Kappas live. This house has the praiseworthy ambition to be a Big " C " tomb, and up to the present has succeeded. But now that Clint Evans. Eddie Beeson and a few of the other stars have passed into the Great Beyond, their self-imposed rep is slipping. However they still have Manse, and that is enough honor for one league that is not too proud. Manse is some boy. He brought notoriety to the brothers in his junior year by snagging off B. and G. manager. Then he was wafted into the job of A. S. U. C. prex on a wave of reform. The boys wanted him to keep up the good work and be Graduate Manager, but some political purists put the kibosh on that plan, by making an amendment to the motion that Griffiths " cohorts had framed. All of which goes to prove that vaulting ambition sometimes has a hard time to go over nine feet eight. 543 FRATERNITIES DELTA UPSILON No, this is not a branch of Pantages, although Tommie Burland does live here. That syncopated harmony you hear is the D. U. stringed quartet, which strives night and day to uphold the house reputation for Bohemianism. The D. U ' s love to sit on the front grass and serenade the adoring Head ' s School preps who are falling out of the window across the street, utterly captivated by Burland ' s romantic tenor. As we enter the door, note the Winged Venus de Milo adorned with the brass plate : " Sacred to the memory of Jay Dwiggins, Doc Parker, Pink Simpson, and Fenstermacher. " No, this is not a tribute to the brothers that have failed to annex the Varsity eight. Such a record would require a whole sidewalk. It is simply a slight token of esteem to those of the brothers who have endeared themselves to the Campus politically or otherwise, and have served the Alma Mater faithfully and unselfishly. The ugly looking guy on the front steps is Fensty. Note the Big " C " sweater and the fraternity jewelry. Let us pause to listen while the string quartet renders that plaintive ditty : " He ' s not so much to look at, but MY WORD how the honors roll in ! " SIGMA CHI No, old gentleman, this is not the Skull and Keys tomb which you have heard so much about. Yes, it does look like a mausoleum, but it is not. This is the architectural wonder of the Campus, the Sigma Chi house. See all the preps gathered around. They are Gamma Eta Kappas who are over visiting their Alumni. In order to be a Sigma Cheese, one must first be a Geek. That is why you hear it said, " Who ' s this geek? " " Oh, he ' s a Sigma Chi. " See all the brows sitting at the open windows. They are the peers of the house piping the Pi Phi ' s. They figure that such actions give the house a fine drag with the women. Do it? It do not. 544 FRATERNITIES CHI PSI This is the Chi Psi lodge. No, old gentleman, you are not a member of this lodge, even though you do belong to every lodge from the Masons to the L. O. O. Moose. The Chi Psis just call themselves a lodge in order to be " Different Yet Dignified, " like Society Brand clothes. Brrrump! Brrrump! Brrrump Boom Boom! Don ' t cheer, boys. The poor devils are dying! Three wild huzzas! Tis Major Carl Johnson returning in triumph, although a trifle saddle-sore, after a glorious victory agin the enemy at the battle of Cerrito HilL Some military bearing to that boy! See Sammie Adair out on the front stoop with his Big " C " sweater, negligently fondling a baseball. It ' s a good thing to keep one ' s honors before the public gaze. Sammie is expected to fill Harry Gabbert ' s shoes, only he takes a smaller size. No, Gil Sweet isn ' t here any more. He is on his way for keeps. His collegiate honors were too much for him. Too bad. He might have gotten some good job, and then what fine appointments he could have passed out to the brothers who were not so fortunate. CHI PHI Here we have the Chi Phi ' s, the last of the old conservatives. This is the only life- saving station in Berkeley. However the W. C. T. U. may make life miserable to the care-worn stude, there is still the Chi Phi house to fall back on. Still, a guest may ask for cold water without mortally offending the hosts. Perhaps some ill-mannered frosh may snicker at such an unusual request, and the Chink may faint at being ordered to bring in such an unaccustomed dish, but you can have it if you want it. The only thing is that you will probably not be asked to come again. The Chi Phi ' s have started the new and pleasing custom of persuading some of their old celebrities to come back and graduate. This is a mark of touching esteem for the old boys, and besides, it gives much prestige to the present generation. That is why Jack Glasscock ex- ' 09 has returned to the scene of his youthful triumphs to get his J. C. Any famous gents of the present generation? Most assuredly! Take a squint at Tracy Harron, Sid Wynne, and Pete Reed. Three finer exponents of " The Tube-Skirt Crawl, ' ' " The Banana Peel Slide " and " The Half-Nelson Hug " never wore white carnations at a The Dansant. 545 AUGUST 13. The Hejira to Berkeley town begins. YOUR BANK ACCOUNT is invited by these large, strong affiliated banks. Our facilities are at your disposal and you will be welcome visitors at our banking rooms. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Berkeley, Cal. BERKELEY BANK OF SAVINGS and Trust Co. Branch Telegraph Avenue near Salher Gale STATIONERY AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES CANDY AND ICE CREAM 2414 D WIGHT WAY Opposite McKinley School Walk- Here ' s One! The British Blucher qPHE LATEST and most fascinating shoe for Young Men an exquisite " Walk-Over " production! The " British Blucher " is the most up-to-date shoe in the world I It ' s the correct footwear to match your English suit. This matchless model is in SHOES or OXFORDS. BLACKS or TANS, at $7 or $5 Sold only at the WALK- OVER BOOT SHOP 764 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO 546 AUGUST 15. Jim Sutton, Jim Fiske and the Greeks snare the war) ' froth. PHI KAPPA PSI Here ' s where John Lawrence Schoolcraft, Joseph Chalk McKim, Warren Francis Sanford, and the rest of the Phi Sighs live. The question is. as was stated at last Women ' s Senior Singing. " How did those rough Phi Psi ' s ever get such a lovely man as Johnnie Schoolcraft? " The only answer to that query is that symptoms of genius did not break out until his junior year, and then it was too late for the Psi U ' s to pledge him. Phi Psi ' s proudest boast is their football team and Snake-in-the-Grass Sanford, both champions, although Sanford rather leans toward Spanish athletics. There is the makings of a completely fitted free lunch counter in this house. John Wieland. Porter, and Dills. This comes in rather handy for the Phi Psi lads who cannot crowd into Hamlin ' s machine when the Hejira to Oakland town begins. BETA THETA PI " Hi save! ' Go ' s the blawsted crowd gawkin ' at our bloody ' ouse I saye Ole Top, go awaye, or 111 summon a bloomin ' frawsh. and hell jolly well bid ye begone, ye know! " Fear not, folks. Sid Howard is perfectly harmless, although he has taken to the English rage to such an ex tent, that he cannot talk any other way. Sid is the Beta par excellence, as the Irish phrase it. All the Freshmen are bidden to model after Sidney Coe in order that they may acquire the necessary poise which is the requirement of Betadom. The guy with the fighting jaw is Bud (named Constant Havens by doting parents) Robinson. Bud has exhibited at futurist exhibitions, and the Betas claim that he has Baskt backed off the map. Who is the handsome young man with the feet, asks the young lady? Why that is Dode Wollff. He wandered in here by mistake. The Betas have one great and proud distinction. Jim Fiske, the Czar of the Recorder ' s Office, is one of the brothers. Incidentally so are about seventy regents and their sons. Fine thing to preserve tradition. 547 AUGUST 18. Five hard-earned bones pass into Merrit ' s comptrol ! DRIER , NEVIS OAKLAND ' S EXCLUSIVE ATHLETIC fa, SPORTING GOODS SHOPPE 530 TWELFTH STREET Phone Oakland 4052 Base Ball - Tennis Golf and Track Outfits OUR MOTTO- " We Have It " CROCKER SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS CROCKER BUILDING POST , MARKET STREETS SAN FRANCISCO JOHN F. CUNNINGHAM MANAGER PHONE KEARNY 7 548 AUGUST 19. The hunt for pipe courses begins. KAPPA ALPHA This is where the Kappa Alpha order is temporarily enshrined. Who are the K. A ' s? Why surely you know Georgie Jones, Honest George. The People ' s Choice! I thought so. He ' s a K A. So ' s Jevons. the author of Logic, and Other Nuisances and How to Avoid Them. The house we now behold is the greatest political hotbed in the history of collegiate institutions. Jones got himself eleceted to the Junior prex job, and then, chafing to give up the reins of power, used his great influence with the women to get a friend in the office with the unselfish Jones behind the throne. Seeing that his candidate was about to get rolled, he made his support anonymous. We can ' t see Jevons or Dick Welch today. They are out to lunch at the Chi Omega house as usual. KAPPA SIGMA This is where all the football captains come from. The Kappa Sigs have much notoriety during the Fall semester, and then fade away during the Spring until Leo Meyer attempts his annual come back in the four forty. See Tommie Chamberlain, the famous proponent of Mike Kelly and Hiram W. Johnson. Tommie is a worthy lad, but he sure does run on like a faucet. The stoutish gentleman asleep on the grass is Dannie Sink, the Co-ed ' s Delight. Here comes Ralph Merritt. Xo, not the famous man, just the Kappa Sig Merritt. Charlie Street is out practicing a few curves. Charlie delights in curves of all sorts, baseball or the other kind. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON A finer set of rounders than the S. A. E. lads never sat in a patrol wagon. They are always pulling off some clever little stunt, such as a Saturday morning joyride, or providing entertainment for young ladies. Dago Turner is one of the best little S. A. E ' s that ever had a job as night watchman, watching the schooners sail over the bar. Here we also have Ollie Wyllie, the man with the heroic determination to graduate in spite of the Faculty and high water. However there is always Jack Feeley around to represent the Student Affairs Committee, and keep the brothers in order. Joe Conklin and Johnnie Stroud used to live here in days gone by, but now the only Athletes left are Chris Buckley and Pest Gravem. We ' ll have to move on now, folks. T. X. E. is going to have a meeting, and we might find out that all the S. A. E. sophs are brothers in the bonds of the said Order. 549 AUGUST 20. Prexie sends greetings from der Vaterland. D ntte ffttf Printing S ' Binding C. The key note of success is service. C. Service means not only quality, promptness. attention and courtesy these are rendered by us as a matter of course but the best that brains, skill, modern machinery and methods can produce. C. Bindings of quality, type displays that attract and hold the eye of the reader, these are the essentials. the real foundation of profitable printing and binding. C, There have been many rapid strides toward im- provement in the production of business literature during the last few year and the wide awake merchant is the one who thoroughly appreciates and demands the best service. 1, If you want quality and service, call, write, or tele- phone Douglas 35 1 and have our representative talk it over. Jfobn Ritrfott Jf r . omjw BOOK- BINDING PRINTING ' LITHOGRAPHING LOOSE LEAF ' LEDGERS 67 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL m IBinJer, of thi, ' Publication m m H m 550 AUGUST 21. Strange noise on the Campus; first Senior Singing. SIGMA PHI This is Bill Donald ' s house, only he doesn ' t live here, as he is preparing a little nest of his own. Besides Bill the house lays proud claim to Captain Dick Shaw of the Navy, and Freddie Beck, the greatest little politician since the days of Andrew Jackson. See the careworn figure staggering up the steps. That is Karl Hazeltine, worn out with trying to make something out of the A. S. U. C. vice-presidency. Some cares of state to that job, but Karl is the boy that can handle them. They have another of the infamous Hazeltines here. That is Matt, the feetball wonder. The Stigma Phlies always have a few Hazeltines around to rake in the honors. That is what their motto " Esto Perpetua " means Always a Hazeltine. There is rumor current that Harold Leupp is a member of this league, but he refuses to admit it as they are all too rough to suit his artistic temperament. Imagine Harold and Earl Warren playing around together! PHI KAPPA SIGMA The number 1726 on the step does not signify that Phi Kappa Sigma was founded at that date. See the fine front lawn. The Berkeley Gasjet once said that the said lawn was the best in all Berkeley. This is a good way to get a little advertisement, even if the Phi Kaps did have to pay for the ad. See that imposing edifice in the back yard. That is not the Phi Kap garage, as one might well suspect, but the Skull and Keys tomb. The Phi Kaps are sore at S. and K., so that resourceful sodality got even by putting their mysterious tomb as close as possible. Mean revenge, wasn ' t it? These boys used to be some politickers in the good old days when Clare Torrey was a stude, but their rep is slipping nowadays. All they can do is to mount the skiff at the proper and psychological moment, and then the brothers buy in on the fine passing out of political plums. None of the Phi Kaps are at home now. The house is being used as a training table for the Women ' s Chess Team. This is considered a fine way to keep up a reputation for hospitality. 551 AUGUST 23. Sophomores beaten again. Pushball this time. " SUNSET LIMITED " FAST DAILY TRAIN Between Los Angeles and New Orleans With through equipment from and to Oakland NO EXTRA FARE Leave Oakland (16th St. Depot) - - - - 5:31 P. M. Arrive New Orleans 3rd day 8:50 P. M. Observation Sleeping Car. Tourist Car to Washington, D. C. Ladies ' Parlor and Library, Writing Desk and Stationery. Automatic Electric Block Safety Signals. Connections with fast trains to and from Eastern Cities and also with Southern Pacific Atlantic Steamships sailing from New Orleans and New York every Wednesday and Saturday. Southern Pacific L. RICHARDSON, D. F. fa, P. Agent Broadway fa, 13th St.. Oakland Phone Oakland 162 E. A. MITCHELL, Agent Berkeley Again you should not have to " worry I u ' UST phone Berkeley 2804 and give your order to the B. W. PERKS COMPANY, Berkeley Florist, then you know you will receive only fresh, choice flowers, artistically arranged for every occasion. 552 AUGUST 26 New course on the study of liquor. Fijis and Dekes make their Freshmen enroll. PSI UPSILON Anybody want to walk up hill in order to see the Psi U house at close range? I thought not " That ' s just the trouble with the barracks, " as one of the members of the league phrased it. " It is too far up in the world. " We ' ll stay down here three blocks away. We could see it just as well three miles away. The Psi U ' s are a most versatile crew. They always manage to have the President of the Brausie Club, and a couple of men on the Y. M. C A. cabinet, thus proving that variety is the spiciest thing in life, barring the rough number of the Pelican. Anyone who has contributed to the Occident, and is not barred by age, sex, color, or previous affiliation is eligible to membership in Psi Upsilon. If all the Psi U ' s are not in the English Qub, they are elected at once so that they won ' t feel out of things. Hear that noise clear from here. That is First Sergeant and Second Lieutenant Peabody (all one man) drilling the twenty-five Freshmen in column of squads. If you look closely you can see all the boys peering out the upper windows at the Alphy Phi ' s. This pleases the Alphy Phi ' s nit! But then, the Psi U ' s should worry. Their social position is assured already. Think of Haircut Blades and Corbitt Ledlie Moody, the San Francisco society fiends. There are still a few more Greek letter institutions yet to visit, but I warn you that you won ' t see much. There is the Sigma Phi F-arle Crabbe house, but anybody can see him at any time. They have no other marked characteristics, except the happy faculty of getting into the public eye once in a while when one of the brothers goes on a dancing tour of the world. We might go way up to the A. T. O. house, but all we could see there is a few roughs, and the swimming pool where the new shack is to be erected if the fine Alumnus will only kick through with a few more thou. Pete Parker is at the Farm, or I might show you the Ishi of the Campus. 553 AUGUST 26 (evening). Lab in liquor 1A held at Zete House. Fillings From the Dentists N. B. The Josh Department refuses to be liable for the next three pages. Our Yell He ' s a hootin, shootin high palootin Son-of-a-gun from Oregon Rag-time Cowboy Bob Yip Let ' er buck. We may still resort to the old " Heroic " methods of pulp devitilization as very capably demonstrated by Cooper. A pair of wire nippers, mallet and orange-wood stick. Absolute painless dentistry. ( ?) SENIOR STUDENT I hear Bill has a new job tickling the ivories. FRESHMAN What! Is he playing a piano? SENIOR STUDENT No, patching teeth. Song of the Dentist 1234 If tall, a pump or two more A bus, a hoe, and away you go Then he won ' t come back any more. 1234 If rich perhaps you get more But if you ' re not sure You ' ve made a cure Try 8, 9 or 10. The Mistory Down in a dark dungeon The anatomy room Are seated three fellows Midst the cold and the gloom Andy and Smithy and Veon too What are they doing? Huh ! I leave that to you. STUDENT IN ANATOMY How do you tell a true heart? DR. CAREY Examine a heart of a young chicken. 554 AUGUST 27. Georgie Jones appears in the first 1915 Junior hat, wearing the same for political purposes. Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank of San Francisco FrtsHishrd 1852 Northeast Corner Montgomery and Market Streets Capital Surplus and Undivided Profit. I II. 191. 348 12 26.285 J39 73 Total P-r " rrr 45.673.055 32 OFFICERS Isaias W HeUman President W McGavin Assistant Cashier I W Bellman. Jr Vice-President E. L Jacobs Assistant Cashier F L. Lipman " Vice-President C L. Davis Assists nt Cashier jarnri K Wilson Vice President A D Oliver Assistant Cashier Frank B Kin Cashier A R Price Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS Isaias W. HeUman J. Henry Meyer Joseph Stoss A. H Parson Percy T. Morzan 1. W. Heflman. Jr. F. W. Van Sickles. A Christeson Wm. F. Herrin A. Haas John C. Kirkpstnck HardandLa. Henry Rosen eld James L. Flood Chas. J. Deerinc James ICWa... epos it UepvtnMAt. Students are cordially invited to m use of all our facilities. Individual accounts accepted subject to -tfc-W The Right Place for Right People Business Lunch Special Daily 45 Cents CAFE KESSLER OAKLAND ' S FAMOUS BOHEMIAN RESTAURANT ELEVENTH , BROADWAY Whirlwind Cabaret Service Unequalled A La Carte at Moderate Prices AUGUST 28. A landslide for Jones, the People ' s Choice. 556 AUCI-ST 29. Crabbe elected Big " C " Society prex. Marshall Steel Company Tailors and Dry Cleaners 2124-26 Center Slreei Berkeley G. Fischer A. Fischer SPOT CASH GROCERY GROCERIES : FRUITS : VEGETABLES 25O4 Bancroft Way Phone Berkeley 3775 J. F. Hink b Son (inc. Dry Goods Exclusively Now located in ifarir Beautiful New Store Shattuck at Kittridge Berkeley, California ::- AUGUST 29y 2 Cards out for Sigma Phi Epsilon bust. Phone Berkeley 666 Don M. Roberts, Manager ROBERTS ' Confe ioners and Caterers Ices and Candies, our own make. Hot and Cold Beverages. Lunches. Special Attention to Parlies and Banquets. 2233 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, California C. J. Twomey Merchant Tailor Reliable Tailor for College Men Telephone Oakland 1718 1531-33 Broadway, Oakland WHITE STAR LAUNDRY HIGHEST GRADE WORK CORNER 40th AND BROADWAY PHONE PIEDMONT 308 Joseph Jaegar Ladies ' Tailor Suits made to order at reasonable prices 2221 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley 5646 558 SEPTEMBER 1. Labor Day and we labor on! ' . Cokoifl H " -- 6oo vt ft ffew 5o ten CJTOT. ' s:-; jCDont HiTa Tut " Sua " E FORE. HE GAOT THHT ZCH 559 SEPTEMBER 2. Sons of Rest write letters of protest to union. SAME OLD STUFF More or Less In days of yore, The girls wore more In bulging, flounced array; Today they dress In less and less, I ' d rather live today. Whoever whines, When classic lines Appear upon the street? I ' d have you know, Man here below, Would rather gaze than eat. Though silken sox, And golden lox, Have always been worth while, Now tinted hair, Most everywhere, Has come to be the style. We don ' t have hoops, Or loop-the-loops, For nothing conies to stay ; But perfect fits, And gowns with slits; I ' d rather live today. Owed to the Tub Nobody knows What the mirror knows, Oh tub, what tales know you? How many jos With all their clothes, Have made a wet debut ? How many upperclassmen bold, With trouble in their eyes, Have made how many Freshmen cold, And bubble ' till they ' re wise? We seek not after knowledge, About the Freshman cub, But merely wish to eulogize, The old immortal tub. 560 SEPTEMBER 5. Campus is finally inoculated against the " Organized Yell Fever. " Fraternity Strips, Booklets Reprints of any photograph in this book made in any size, style or finish at special rates. CHAS. E. SHAW 2164 OXFORD STREET BERKELEY Phone Berkeley 409 561 SEPTEMBER 5. Jones pays his political debts. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER 1915 BLUE ft, GOLD CHAS. E. SHAW At the Edge of the Campus 2164 OXFORD STREET BERKELEY 562 SEPTEMBER 6. Margaret Anglin and Willie Randolph Hearst ennoble the Greek Theatre stage. Seasonable Clothes for Thinking Men EASTERN TAILORING CO. Collcit Tailor, 171 1 TELEGRAPH AVENUE - OAKLAND. CAL. ; : KODAKS From One Dollar Op } You ' ll be surprised at the improve- ment in your photos if yon have Bow- man ' s develop your Blms. BOWMAN DRUG CO. Photo Supplies -Printing -Developing BROADWAY AT 13th, Oakland Let the Bowman Drug Co. do your developing if you would be a master of the amateur photographic art CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK OF OAKLAND United States Depository (Tke Uret National Bank in AU- J. County) and CENTRAL SAMNGS BANK OF OAKLAND (A liatcd Institutions) Capital and Surplus $2.300.000 00 Deposits over $12.000.000 00 Combined Assets over 1 6.000.000 00 A . -ll_-l_ C l l l_l...l.- ..J..J,__. .J .1 Jt . . . ff 1... liiHi The laqol amd toot mk drpoal rmaki in OaUaad. Boie. for reM $4.00 pa Tcac aad dp. Hth and Broadway. Also Branch, Central Savings Bank. Telegraph Avenue and 49th Street 563 SEPTEMBER 7. Fat Newfield moves to adjourn but is not sustained by the chair. Peerless -Harvard Chair Convenient for the operator, comfort to patient, durable and artistic. Write for Catalog of dental furniture. Portfolio of color schemes and sugges- tions for arranging and decorating an office. Essentials for equip- ping and stocking a dental office. THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON OHIO Ornaments for the Hair Jewelry Novelties MARVIN ' S HAIR STORE Since ' 84 SUPERIOR HUMAN HAIR GOODS Expert Attendants in our department devoted to HAIRDRESSING, SHAMPOOING MANICURING, CHIROPODY, ETC. Washington at 14th Oakland MADE TO ORDER Phone Franklin 3930 DAVID MILDER, Naval Tailor The most complete line of Sailor Suits and Middy Blouses for ladies, misses and children 1384 Suffer Street Near Franklin Street 564 SEPTEMBER 8. Dago Turner returns to study for the ministry, see p. 533. THE IDEAL COLUMBIA CHAIR AND COLUMBIA ELECTRIC ENGINE REPRESENT dental product of the very highest order. Dentist who are discriminating in theil election of equipment recognize the luperior men of the " COLUMBIA " line. Whether establishing a new office or rejuvenating an old one. presents the same necessity buying that which will please your patients and yourself. Such a purchase includes these articles. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. Rochester, N. Y. All Good Supply Houses Sell Our Equipment ask JARVIS HARDWARE CO. ATHLETIC GOODS PHONE BERKELEY 4308 2311 TELEGRAPH AVENUE " For it ' s always fair weather When good fellows get together. " Fair, whether acquainted or not Come in? 1915 " Berkeley ' s largest; Alameda County ' s best equipped plant LEDERER, STREET , ZEUS CO. Phone Berkeley 630 [Incorporated] Printers and Publishers 2121 Addison Street 565 SEPTEMBER 10. Tommie Reed and " Brass Tacks " start the Student Union agitation. F. E. Sadler Phone Berkeley 3908 Kodak Developing and Priniinj Sadler ' s Books, Periodicals, Stationery Headquarters for SCHOOL AND COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES If we do not have what you need we will get it for you Mail orders promptly filled 2253 Telegraph Ave. Berkeley HEALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE Gives a thorough and practical training for business Write for Catalogue OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Oakland ' s Finest Hat Store Cunningham ' s Incorporated 1 205 Broadway Opp. Oakland Bank of Savings Do you desire your footwear to reflect quality, style, O comfort from every stitch Florsheim-Schaefer Shoe Co. 456 12th Street OAKLAND 48 Kearny Street SAN FRANCISCO 566 SEPTEMBEJI 11. Froshman tr ' to burn the Greek, while the Soph demand more wood. HOTEL SHATTUCK NOAH W. GRAY MANAGER BERKELEY CALIFORNIA HOTEL SHATTUCK. BERKELEY. CALIFORNIA ONLY FIREPROOF HOTEL IN BERKELEY 300 ROOMS 250 BATHROOMS G ' ALIFORNLVS UNIVERSITY CITY enjoys the distinction of having a first-class downtown hotel that is conveniently accessible from every pan of the city and may be easily reached from all points in California. The Shattnck is favorite place for collegiate affairs, fraternity conventions, class reunions, dances, etc. University Campos only two short blocks away. Swift electric interurban railway lines of the Southern Pacific Company and the Key Route System pass the doors and have stations near at hand. All transportation systems in Alameda county connect with trolley can that stop in front of the Shartuck. THE SHATTUCK IS THE SOCIAL, CIVIC AND MUSICAL CENTER OF BERKELEY. RESERVATIONS MADE BY LETTER. WIRE OR TELEPHONE BERKELEY 7300 D A ' FPQ EUROPEAN PLAN J 1. 00 TO M.OO PER DAY KA 1 C O i AMERICAN 1 PLAN .00 TO S600 PER DAY 567 SEPTEMBER 13. Doc. Parker and Bones Eaton decide that the A. S. U. C. isn ' t run right. LUNCH ICE CREAM PUNCH WINSTON The Best Only Phone Berkeley 3642 2148 CENTER STREET MONTHLY CONTRACTS MADE PHONE BERKELEY 41 C. F. AHLBERG THE OLDEST AND MOST RELIABLE TAILOR Catering to the High-Grade College Trade 2312 TELEGRAPH AVENUE Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Ladies ' Work a Specialty BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Herbert Jones 2308 TELEGRAPH 2175 SHATTUCK thanks the Boys for their generous busi- ness, and hopes to show his appreciation by assisting them in their various publi- cations and athletic activities. Men ' s Hals, Shirts and Tailored Suils 568 SEPTEMBER 16. Free handouts of Typhoid at Doc Reinhardt ' s Butcher Shop. Chas. C. Moore Company ENGINEERS Complete Power Plant Equipment High Grade Machinery Power, ' ' ' ' . Mining. Pumping HOME OFFICE: 40 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Information and catalogues at our nearest office SAN FRANCISCO . First Street PORTLAND .... Spaulding ITiiililiin LOS ANGELES . . I. H. Van Nuys Building SALT LAKE CITY . . Kearns 1 SEATTLE . Mutual Life Building NEW YORK CITY . Futon Ofice Phone Berkeley 1295 Lumber Yard Phone Berkeley 1509 F. W. Foss Company Dealers in PINE AND REDWOOD LUMBER AND MOULDINGS M Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Lath Brick, Sand, Rock, Gravel Nails, Beaver Board Roofing and Building Paper Planing Mffl and Yards O : CENTER ST. 2181 SHATTVCK AVE. Between Grove and MDvia Berkeley. California If you had a chance to choose betfeen a water supply that vas merely ordinary and a supply from hich all possibility of pollution had been eliminated, and the cost in both instances a u the tame, fhicfi would you choose t Of course it ' s a foolish question. Naturally you tmir when yon read it. and wonder why it should be asked. And yet that is the situation in the milk bntinnt. and your milk supply at least as important as your water supply. Wk TOO t VaaUv Cramer mitt, mm g miOc thai a fare. There aren ' t any " ifs and ands " about k. Vanity milk is pure milk. Varsity Certified is the best certified milk that can be bought, and it costs just the same as does the ordinary centfed -ill. n germs have been killed. Thai ' s why Vanity milk keeps sweet (oncer than ordinary milk. And Yanit milk contains 4 7 of butter fat where the stale Uw requires only 3 . jm Ik ttmc at Jaa ordinary milk. Wit m mm cHUraiJrink- ing, Vmt, or l c tkr kinJ ? Phone poor order today. A lau ' t Mai a all ax ode. VARSITY CREAMERY CO. 21 13 University Ave. Phone Berkeley 65 569 SEPTEMBER 17. Heat wave strikes Campus. Filmy gowns sanctioned by the A. W. S. output of our Engraving Department brings us hearty praise from those whose commendation is worth We believe this success is due to our fixed habit of being satis- fied with nothing short of the best. while. Our orders being for the most part for high-class line, copper half tone and multiple-color cuts, the finish that is given orders of less requirement is rather extraordinary. d QUALITY is the key note with which the artist and craftsman keeps strictly in tune through the whole gamut of endeavor. SUNSET PUBLISHING HOUSE SAN FRANCISCO PHOTO-ENGRAVING 570 SEFTEMBE 18. Bench is crowded (in the morning) by roughs piping the flight. E are always glad to sign up with the Berkeley boys for the Blue and Gold. It is the one great prize of the year. It is awarded on merit. Spot cash pays for it. The Deserving read it. For some months we are in close touch with the pick of the Berkeley Undergraduates. We like it. It is freshening. It is heartening. It re- news youth and fosters optimism. It is a delight to serve these boys. Art is the expression of man ' s joy in his work. We have put our hearts in this task. The book should be good. SUNSET PUBLISHING HOUSE SAN FRANCISCO PRINTERS 5 1 SEPTEMBER 19. Crowd so dense that Campus Cop is called in as Traffic Director. SPECIALTY OF FRATERNITY BUSINESS WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS PHONE OAKLAND 770 Pacific Fuel , Building Material Co. At the Sign of the BRASS COAL American Block Coal and Other Fuels NO SOOT W. H. SHERIDAN Berkeley Representative BROADWAY , WATER STS. OAKLAND Give Her A Real Treat A Box of Delicious SANS EGAL CHOCOLATES 80c the Pound OR Lehnhardt ' s Newest Confection PALMA CHOCOLATES in Dainty $1.50 and $3.00 Packages E. LEHNHARDT BROADWAY NEAR HTH STREET Phone Oakland 496 " V ' OUR stationery is as reliable a guide to your social position as your mode of speech Let us show you the best the market affords. When you want the latest book you will find it here on " Pub- lication Date. " The surprising increase in our Kodak Business is due to the superior quality of our work- SMITH BROTHERS THIRTEENTH ST. Near Broadway 572 SEPTEMBER 20. Cooler weather saves the situation. SUTTER , KEARNY STREETS CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS FOR MEN The Press of R S. HOWABD l DL t v_ c )URIER 2008 ADDISON STREET BERKELEY , the tetter Ipnd of ' Printing BERKELEY 1028 573 OCTOBER 2. Pajamarino. A. W. S. holds a preliminary concert, thus evincing a desire to take an equal part in the festivities. JOHN W. HEIDT MANAGER LOS ANGELES CAL PACIFIC METAL WORKS 153-159 FIRST STREET COPPER BRAZIERS ' SHEET COPPER, COLD OR HARD ROLLED COPPER, MIRROR FINISHED OR POLISHED COPPER, COLD ROLLED LEVELED CORNICE COPPER, SHEETS FOR AMALGAMATING PLATES, BOLT COPPER, ETC. SOLDERING COPPERS CANNERS ' TIPPING CAPPING AND SEAMING COPPERS TINNERS ' AND ROOFERS ' COPPERS M. L. Harris A Good Tailor 1332 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. Phone Oakland 6882 English Models The English Custom model is the most popular man ' s shoe this season. Its low heel, broad shank, flat forepart, appeal strongly to the refined taste. At our shops are the most complete array in all materials- Gun Metal, Tan Calf. Prices commencing at $4.00. SOMMER , KAUFMANN 836-842 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO 119-125 GRANT AVENUE 574 OCTOBEB 8. All-Blacks gambol with the Varsity. Taft , Pennoyer Company Forty -three Departments A t Your Service Completely stocked with the most exclusive and correct styles for col- lege men and women. For the past thirty-six years we have had and deserved the discriminating college trade. This year we have made every preparation to retain it. Whatever your wants may be try our establishment. We know your tastes and can supply them at the lowest possible prices consistent with good merchandizing judgment. Clay at Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets Oakland, California 575 OCTOBER 9. Levy entertains the English Club, Flask and Stagger, and the Law School with his version of the Maori war cry. Action Photos Of University Events GLESSNER, MORSE , GEARY Stationery Books Kodaks Mam Store RPDkTl C " V 2163 Shalluck (Opp. I si National Bank) DC.KIS.CLC, Y Branch 2302 Telegraph Avenue Latest Novelties Always On Hand PHONE BERKELEY 5498 The College Tailors R. Varanese, Proprietor 2309 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley, California CANDIES QUALITY AT THE SIGN OF THE BEAR 2307 TELEGRAPH AVENUE THE BEAR 2005 SHATTUCK AVENUE ICES CREAMS 576 OCTOBEB 10. A horrid man gets into the A. V. S. Middy Fest. A Point of International Law JOE POHEIM SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA May 1st, 1914 Law Department , Boalt Hall, University of California Dear Sirs:- Can we sue the King of England for holding up our last shipment of English worsteds so that he might select a pattern from them for his new Summer Suit? And would the fact that we now have them in our stores, and are in a position to show the University of California men the best line of suitings ever displayed in this city, militate against our collecting damages for any delay occasioned by the above mentioned Royal interference? Respectfully yours , JOE POHEIM 806-812 Market St . , 13-15 Ellis St., San Francisco OCTOBER 11. Same horrid man gets his desire by getting into the papers. The Delights of the Open can be recalled in no better way than by Photography. The KODAK has made possible a complete re- hearsal of one ' s pleasure trips, recalling the fascination of those early spring days, the flush of early summer and the splendor of fall, and it is the appreciation of the open that adds most enduring charm to the contrasts of art and life indoors. We are Kodak experts and will teach YOU how to use one if you will permit us. DEVELOPING AND PRINTING " The kind you ' ll eventually insist upon " X A DQl-T IVlAKOll 712 MARKET STREET . SAN FRANCISCO " LET MARSH DO IT " 578 OCTOBEH 13. Freshmen and U. S. C. stage a fine brawl on California Field. So does the English Club in the Greek. Clay, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets, Oakland Oakland ' s Leading Department Store Draperies Rugs and Furnishings for Fraternity and Sorority Houses Sixty departments devoted to General Merchandise Women ' s Ready-to-Wear Apparel Men ' s Furnishings The store of courtesy, good service and best values. Roof Garden and Restaurant on fifth floor. YOSEMITE VALLEY Yosemite National Park The Scenic Attraction of California OPEN WINTER AND SUMMER Only a few boon ' ride from Lo Ancelea and San Fraaciaco: daily train aenrice to the Park Line; Ob ration-Parlor Can by day from which to view the acenic Merced Canyon, through Pullman can by night: ample hotel accommodation . Hotel Del Portal at the Park Line. Sentinel Hotel. Camp Curry. Camp . Loat Arrow, and Camp Ahwahnee. THE GRANDEST TRIP IN CALIFORNIA A place at marvelous beauty and grandeur, enclosed by massive wall Adorned by stupendous waterfalls For information and descriptive booklet address YOSEMITE VALLEY RAILROAD COMPANY Merced. California 579 OCTOBER 17. Skull and Keys humor. Tommie Chamberlain ' s B and favors with a selection that only the men appreciate. STEINWAY PIANOS Pianos of All Grades PIANOLAS Victor Talking Machines Victor Victrolas Victor Records Band and Orchestra Instruments and Music Mandolins, Guitars, Banjos UKULELES Sheet Music Shenaan Jpay Go. Kearny and Sutler Streets, San Francisco Fourteenth and Clay Streets, Oakland 580 OCTOBEB 22. The Army goes to war at Richmond. Major Nance is pleased, but the caydets curse roundly. The Best BEAR STEAMSHIPS BEAVER ROSE CITY " THE BIG 3 SAIL EVERY FIVE DAYS BETWEEN LOS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO PORTLAND Through tickets sold to all points in the United States. Canada and Mexico in connection with these luxuriant passenger steamers. Write for low rates, sailings and full information. The San Francisco , Portland Steamship Co. Ticket Office: Francis Ferrier, Agent 722 Market Street, San Francisco 2105 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 581 OCTOBER 23. Sergeant Peabody of the mounted detachment is confined at the Psi U. barracks with excessive saddle stiffness. College and Fraternity Printing and Engraving by Colleje Men H. H. Gill ' I6,Studenl Photoarapher has his office with the " Press " COLLEGE PRESS F. E. GREENE ' 15, Manazer COMMERCIAL PRINTING ENGRAVING and BOOKBINDING 2213 Telegraph Avenue (near Sather Gate) Phone Berkeley 7987 Bf atgttrra atto ilakrra of 3f tnr GHntfjpa for SUtn IFnrtjj-fiur ICfurnij rrnnft 3Hlonr Jfront featt Jfranttato Norn ljjnmn0 Spring ann ummrr 1914 Domestic Laundry Company SAN FRANCISCO 2066 Howard Street OAKLAND 468 Twenty-fifth Street 582 OCTOBEK 31. Corduroys and wash dresses at the Junior Informal. Stan Powell appears in a dress suit IOSEPH CASSOL President THOS. CARTWRIGHT Manager FRENCH BAKERIES Co. MAIN STORE AND OFFICE 515 CLAY STREET, OAKLAND Telephone Oakland 365 Branch Store: 1985 Shattuck Ave., near University Ave. Telephone Berkeley 8256 Makers of the Best and Only Genuine French Bread and Parisian Rolls, also all kinds of American Bread and Rolls. fl The only Bakers in Berkeley making the Genuine French Bread. fl Special rates for clubs and party orders. RING US LP AND WE WILL PROMPTLY CALL 583 NOVEMBER 3. Sid Howard submits a manuscript for the Partheneia. Huston Bros. Are the leaders in Men ' s Quality Footwear fl We cater exclusively to the College trade in all that is right in shoes Our styles are correct. ffl We guarantee the quality. Our prices are a little less. Huston Bros. Two Stores: 2310 TELEGRAPH AVENUE (near Bancrofl) 21 1 1 CENTER STREET Berkeley BRAKES Tne Ladies Onoj) Are now showing some very Attractive Novelties for Spring and Summer, 1914 Waists, Neckwear, Gloves, Corsets, Brassieres, Veilings, Hosiery, Ribbons, Sweaters, Underwear, Parasols, Etc. Telegraph at Durant Telephone Berkeley 4470 Don ' t Forget to drop your B. ,G. Trade Certificates in the box at the BLUE and GOLD office 6% REBATE Will be mailed May 15th AMBROSE Tke, Tailor I am making Full Dress Suits for college fellows, with white Vests at $45.00 and up PANTAGES THEATRE BUILDING PHONE OAKLAND 980 584 NOVEMBER 15. Palmer Fuller ' s Stanford AH- Americans lose to the All-Blacks. THE YALE AND HARVARD ARE " THE SHIPS WITH THE PERFECT SERVICE " The Steamships Yale and Harvard are the Most Lux- uriously Appointed Vessels Engaged in Coastwise Traffic THE YALE AND HARVARD ARE SWIFT. SILENT AND SAFE A SHORT RIDE ON THE BALMY OCEAN one of the healthiest and most enjoyable trips imaginaHf. The bracing sea air rejuvenates and revives, and the many pastimes which may be indulged in make traveling a pleasure instead of a task. Oa yournexl trip to the Southland why not goby water? A sea voyage from SAN FRANCISCO to LOS ANGELES or SAN DIEGO means freedom from dirt, smoke and noise. There are no annoying discomforts with which to romrnrl. such as narrow, cramped quarters, no sodden, violent jars which are greatly dis- turbing. ilipfTij or waking- If yon travel on either the YALE OR HARVARD TOO wiB know what irM class, luxurious and comforta ble traveling reaDy means. Theseboats are patronized only by those who want and drmand exclusive travel. Berths are roomy and airy, service and cuisine are the very best, and the spacious decks ford ample opportunity 10 indola in a beakUul and pleasurable promenadeT For Ticketi, FolJert, etc., apply Pacific Navigation Company SAN FRANCISCO OFFICES: 680 MARKET STREET 86 MARKET STREET BERKELEY OFFICE: 2011 SHATTUCK AVENUE NOVEMBER 17. Another girl wins the Partheneia. Alpha Phi triumphs over Beta Theta Pi. anfo SAVINGS (The German Bank) COMMERCIAL (Member of the Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco) 526 California Street, San Francisco, California CAPITAL ACTUALLY PAID UP IN CASH ..................................... $ 1,000,000 00 RESERVE AND CONTINGENT FUNDS ....................................... 1.807.404 18 EMPLOYEES ' PENSION FUND ................................................ 166.570 12 DEPOSITS DECEMBER 31st. 1913 ............................................. 54.016.196 38 TOTAL ASSETS ............................................................... 56.823.600 56 ! Remittance may be made by Draft, Post Office, or Express Co. ' a Money Orders, or coin by Express. Office Hours: 10 o ' clock A. M. to 3 o ' clock P. M.. except Saturdays to 12 o ' clock M. and Saturday evenings from 6 o ' clock P. M. to 8 o ' clock P. M. for receipt of deposits only. " OFFICERS N. Ohlandt, President; George Tourny. Vice-President and Manager; J. W. Van Bergen, Vice-President; A. H. R. Schmidt, Vice-President and Cashier; William Herrmann, Assistant Cashier; A. H. Muller, Secretary; G. J. O. Folte and Wm. D. Newhouse, Assistant Secretaries; Goodfellow. Eells Orrick, General Attorneys. BOARD OF DIRECTORS N. Ohlandt. George Tourny. J. W. Van Bergen. A. H. R. Schmidt. I. N. Walter. E. T. Kruse. Hugh Goodfellow. J. H. Dieckmann and Henry Meyer. The following Branches for Receipt and Payment of deposits only: MISSION BRANCH S. E. corner Mission and 21st Streets. C. W. Heyer. Manager. RICHMOND DISTRICT BRANCH S. W. corner Clement Street and Seventh Avenue, W. C. Heyer, Manager. HAIGHT STREET BRANCH S. W. corner Haight and Belvedere Streets, O. F. Paulsen. Manager. For the 6 months ending December 3 1st, 1913. a dividend to depositors of 4Tc Per annum was declared. THE NEEDLECRAFT SHOP CLAIRE N. O ' ROURKE 23 IS TELEGRAPH AVENUE OUR aim is to have attractive gifts for all occasions during the year, also a full line of original designs in stamped linens. Telephone Berkeley 224 Class after Class we all go to The Students ' Store FARLEY ' S PHARMACY TELEGRAPH AND BANCROFT 586 COVEXBEB 20. Mitchum announces that the Tango will be all the go at the Prom. " THE HASTINGS " Evening Dress and Tuxedo Suits are strictly in accord with the prevailing styles and are made from the finest imported fabrics the workmanship and fit are equal to that of the finest custom tailors. HASTINGS CLOTHING COMPANY POST AND GRANT AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO NOVEMBER 21. The Junior women, assisted by Hirschler, hang one over on the men. THE BLUE AND GOLD to iiou undergraduates represents a college ideal, one which you enthusiastically cherish and support. It is our policy to so conduct our business that the service we render you during your college days mill become to you a business ideal which shall in the years to come hold you to us satisfied customers. Years of experience in selling dental supplies have enabled us to perfetl an organization, the basis of which maintaining a stock and having a trained staff of employees able to intelligently render you the service you require. Our bid for your trade is based on your right to get value received. You get it here. San Francisco Oakland San Jose The Jas. W. Edwards Co. The Pioneer Dental Depot of the Pacific Coast Los Angeles Sacramento Fresno The HOME BALOPTICON-our latest model Picture Machines For home entertainment are as enjoyable as Talking Machines For the showing of prints, photos, postals, etc. with or without lantern slide attachment. Gives real satisfactory pictures by reflection, in their actual colors. Interesting Balopticon booklet " Fun Better " on request BAUSCH , LOMB OPTICAL CO., 154 Sutler St.. San Frandco. Cal. We Thank You {Bertram S. Booth College Town Shop Men ' s Furnishings Telegraph near Sat her Gate for your patronage that has made this our most prosperous year in business and may our future relations be as pleasant. HAGEN ' S FOR MEN ' S TAILORING Foreign and Domestic Woolens 521 12th Street OAKLAND 588 JUXIOB DAY. Roughs fill the gallery to see the fine rag-fesL Mrs. Douglas Crane demonstrates that a woman is not a pedestal ADVICE TO YOUNG MEN OON ' T forget that when you start out on your courtship or business venture that your success will depend entirely on your appearance. Stiegeler Bros, are the tailors who have the reputation of taking an interest in their trade inasmuch as that they will tell you just what will look good for a man of your " build, " and for the occasion for which you want to wear your suit. You won ' t have to worry if you get your clothes made by us. Because, by making you a success we add another customer to our list. STIEGELER BROS. TAILORS The Hoose of Quality and Style Moderate Prices 711 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO 589 DECEMBER 1. Fraternities tub their Freshmen for scholarships, attend courses, borrow notes and make other preparations for exes. Stiegeler Bros, of 711 Market Street San Francisco are the tailors that make those stylish snappy clothes at moderate prices Next to Call Building 590 JANUABY 12. A few of us find use for round-trip tickets. Over a million smoked every week on the Pacific Coast alone it must be good OWL CIGAR SCENTS M. A. CL ' NST fc- COMPANY. Incorporated Do things right and wear a HART, SCHAFFNER , MARX suit made especially for University Men N e cam. ' the famous CHRISTY . CO.. Limited LONDON stock of caps ' S NURSERYMEN FLORAL DECORATORS SEEDSMEN H. M. SANBORN COMPANY FLORISTS NURSERIES- Glen Avenue. Near Piedmont Oakland. CaL FLORAL SHOPS Unmrary and Shatiuck, Berkeley 1 325 Broadway. Oakland. CaL 591 JANUARY 16. Senior political bosses line on Charlie Rogers. I? Ill Berkeley National Bank University Savings Bank (Affiliated I nsl ilu lions) THESE TWO STRONG, WELL-EQUIPPED, CENTRALLY LOCATED BANKS, OPER- ATING UNDER NATIONAL AND STATE LAWS AND DOING A COMMERCIAL, (CHECKING), SAVINGS AND SAFE DEPOSIT BUSINESS, CORDIALLY INVITE NOT ONLY JUNIORS, BUT MEMBERS OF ALL CLASSES TO CALL AND MAKE USE OF THEIR VARIOUS FACILITIES. REMEMBER WE WELCOME SMALL AS WELL AS LARGE ACCOUNTS. East side S h a t t u c Avenue Our Special Quality VICTORIA CHOCOLATES Trade Mark, ' 14 $1.00 the Pound " PEX " PURE PUNCHES at all functions Frozen Bricks Special Moulds For Any Occasion " PEX " Shattuck at Bancroft Way Phone Berkeley 2603 Fancy Sherbets 592 JANUARY 30. Dark-horse Schoolcraft puts their plans to nought. RULING CASE LAW R. C. L. In the Law Book World An Epoch No publication has ever gripped and held the attention of the Legal Profession as has this great work. If you have not received a copy of the handsome and valuable prospectus and sample article subject: " Adjoining Land Owners " write us and we will send same free of charge. BANCROFT - WHITNEY COMPANY LAW PUBLISHERS SAN FRANCISCO Woodward i Scheussler Incorporated Distinctive Tailoring Exclusive Haberdashers and Hatters 2190 SHATTUCK AVENUE BE R KELEY 593 FEBRUARY 10. " Honest George " Jones works political strings for a job on the Informal Committee. H. MORTON COMPANY GOLD , SILVERSMITHS SOCIETY STATIONERS BROADWAY at 14th STREET OAKLAND Vic ery Atkins 550 Sutler Street San Francisco, California Torrey (INC ) PAINTINGS IN OIL AND WATER- COLOR ? ETCHINGS AND ENGRAVINGS, OBJECTS OF ART PICTURE FRAMES DESIGNED AND MADE ae JADES, RARE ORIENTAL PORCELAINS ae JAPANESE PRINTS FOR COLLECTORS TO BE " ABSENT ON LEAVE " MAYBE 594 FEBRUARY 14. Graduate Students hold a one-step party in the sacred precincts of Hearst Hall. Harold Braglon ' I I Ernst Geary ' 06 John D. Hartiaan ' 10 Roy L.Shunleg ' 12 Fred Hornkk ' 14 J. V. Mendenhall ' 00 Robert H. Moulton ' II Dean G. Witter ' 09 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MEN With LOUIS SLOSS , CO. E. R. LUienlhal Louis Slots ' 81 Charles R. Blylh Leon Sloss 79 Joseph Sloss ' 87 T.TVC. Gregory INVESTMENT SECURITIES Alaska Commercial Building San Francisco, Cal. J F- NEW MAN 681 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO Jetoeler to the NEW YORK College ;f rattrmtit s CHICAGO UNION TRUST COMPANY sf SAN FRANCISCO MARKET STREET AND GRANT AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO Capital and Surplus $ 2,897,000.00 Deposits 20,250,000.00 Total Resources . 23,600,000.00 OFFICERS Isaias W. Hellman, President I. W. Hellman, Jr., Yice-President , Manager Charles J. Deering, Vice-President H. Van Luven. Cashier Charles du Pare, Assistant Cashier W. C. Fife, Assistant Cashier H. G. Larsh. Altstam Cashier L. E. Greene, Trait Officer ACCOUNTS SOLICITED FROM BANKS. CORPORATIONS, FIRMS AND INDIVIDUALS, TO WHOM WILL BE ACCORDED EVERY CONSISTENT ADVANTAGE. 595 FEBRUARY 19. J. Boyd Oliver tells the Senior Women where to head ir LOUIS SCHEELINE 406 14th STREET, OAKLAND College Tailor Up -to -Date Classy Suits at Popular Prices 596 FEBBVABY 22. " Co-efc wear ' em at Women ' s Day Dance. " Whoops my dear! INSURE IN THE FIREMAN ' S FUND INSURANCE COMPANY FIRE, MARINE, AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE CAPITAL $1,500,000. ASSETS OF THE FIREMAN ' S FUND $10,000,000 ARE LARGER NOW THAN IN 1905 NOTWITHSTANDING ITS LOSSES IN THE SAN FRANCISCO CONFLAGRATION OF OVER ELEVEN MILLION DOLLARS ITS RISKS ARE CAREFULLY SELECTED AND PROPERLY DISTRIBUTED AGENTS EVERYWHERE 597 MARCH 1. Moffett begins making plans for witticisms at the Junior Banquet. An Appreciation S the 1915 BLUE AND GOLD has gradually assumed form and we look back over the long grind of its construction, there is a feeling of sincere appreciation to those who have gone beyond the requirements of their several professional duties to advise and to improve the many details of the book. {[The year ' s activities started with the photographs, and never before has this part of the work been completed as satisfactoril y as it has this year at Shaw ' s Studio. IFor the second time the Sunset Publishing House has shown itself to be a reliable friend of the book. In our work with both the engraving and printing depart- ments we have felt confident that no item would be slighted. This faith is now abundantly justified. The office and operative forces have alike been patient and reliable with suggestion and advice. IJohn Kitchen Jr. Company, binders, and Blake, Moffitt ,Towne, through whom we secured our paper, were careful and prompt in their respect- ive parts of the work. Mr. Douglas Hilliker has clearly shown the value of last year ' s experience in providing the art work for this volume, fl From the beginning up to the last moment the progress of the book has been made smooth by the staffs of helpers. 593 MARCH 28. Moffett fails miserably to get by as a toastmaster, so Doc. Smithson says. CONTENTS ' Abracadabra Acacia Achaean Agricultural Extension Agriculture dab Alchemia Aldebaran All American Game .... Alpha Chi Omega .... Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Delta Phi . . Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Kappa .... Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega .... Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Zeta A I. E- E nbly . ciated Graduate Students . Agricultural Association ciated Pre- Medical Students - M E A. S. M- E. E ciated Students ' Store . . - U. C A. V. S A. W. S. Activities .... Bachelordon Baseball Basketball Bench and Bar Beta Gamma Sigma .... Beta Kappa Alpha .... Beta Theta Pi Beyond Big " C Society Big Game Blue and Gold Boating Association .... Bonheim Discussions .... Brass Tacks Cadet Band Calipha Club Campus House Canterbury Club Carnot Debate Casimir Charter Day 01 Chi Omega H Chi Phi iJJ Chi Psi . 50 Christian Science Society . . 222 Circle " C; Society . . . . . 335 Civil Engineering Association . 466 College Hall . 143 Colleges of the University . . 362 Commencement Day . . . . . 452 Commerce Club .... . 410 Congress . 366 Copa de Ora . 438 Cosmopolitan Club . . . . 356 Countess Kathleen . . . . . 352 Cranford . 426 Curtain Raiser . : M Dahlonega . 360 Daily Californian .... . 332 Debating Council .... 225 Del Rey : 8 Delta Chi . 200- Delta Deha Delta .... -- Delta Gamma . 221 Delta Kappa Epsikm . . . . 222 Delta Sigma Delta . . . __ : Delta Tau Delta .... . 205 Delta Upsilon . 201 Dentistry. College of ... . 206 Dwigbt Club 80, 195 Educational Club .... . 476 Electra . 149 Enewah . 194 Enewah, Inc. . 222 English Club. The .... : " " Forestry Club . 330 Forum . 376 Freshman Class . 126 Freshman Debating Society . 212 Freshman Game .... . 136 Freshie Glee 99 Freshman Season .... . 102 Freshman- Sophomore Debate . 108 Gamma Phi Beta . . . 102 Gamma Mu . 234 Glee Club . 221 Golden Bear . 475 Greater University. The . 229 Gym Club . . ' . . . . 168 Hearst Plan Revised . . . . 488 Hilgard . 66 Hooper Research Fund . . 354 372 388 217 212 220 474 37 59 224 ; r 462 221 129 464 123 486 92 209 482 a 348 358 374 444 394 392 :: 480 226 129 458 472 333 224 n 317 209 132 84 131 209 344 327 232 322 11 213 12 490 54 Au reservoir ! Tanks. Informals In Memoriam Intercollegiate Debate Interscholastic Sirkus . John Marshall Law Club Joshes Journal of Agriculture Journal of Technology . . . . Junior Farce Junior Prom Junior Women ' s Jinks Junior Women ' s Jolly Ups Kappa Aloha Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma Kel Thaida Lambda Chi Alpha .... Language Clubs Law Association Law Review League of the Republic . Lea Kleschna Los Amigos L. A. Dept. College of Medicine Mandolin Club Mask and Dagger Middy Fest Military Ball Military Department .... Mining Association Musical Recitals Nekahni Newman Club Occident Orchestra Oregon Club Partheneia Patience Pelican Permanent Class Organizations . Phi Alpha Delta Phi Beta Kappa Phi Chi Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Kappa Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Lambda L psilon .... Phi Sigma Kappa .... Pi Beta Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi Polydeucean Club Post Season Football . Preliminary Baseball Season President Wheeler President ' s Trip, The .... Prytanean Prytanean Fete Psi Omega Psi Upsilon 89 Rallies . 31 Rediviva 106 Regents of the University . 82 Review of California Plays 219 Rifle Club 498 Sather Campanile Dedication 102 Scrub Football Games 101 Senate 121 Senior Ball . 86 Senior Extravaganza 79 Senior Pilgrimage . . . . . 79 Sequoyah 390 Short Story Contest . 302 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 346 Sigma Chi ...... 454 Sigma Iota Phi .... 402 Sigma Kappa 468 Sigma N u 432 Sigma Phi 223 Sigma Phi Epsilon 219 Sigma Pi 101 Sigma Xi 220 Siskiyou Club 125 Skull and Keys .... 484 Soccer . 57 Some New World Students 236 Sophomore Class Officers 334 Sophomore Debating Society 80 Sophomore Hop .... . 88 Sphinx 51 Spirit of Reform 222 St. Anne ' s Guild .... 62 St. Mark ' s Club . . . . 470 Staff 218 Students ' Union . . . . . 95 Summer Camp .... 242 Summer Session . . . . 226 Tau Beta Pi 126 Theta Chi 118 Theta Delta Chi .... 97 Theta Nu Epsilon . . . . 7 Theta Tau 436 Theta Xi 320 Tilicum 442 Torch and Shield . . . . 450 Treble Clef 228 Twelfth Night 434 Ukulele Club . 378 University Assemblv 382 University of California Club 396 University of California Club 406 University Extension 329 University Farm . . . . 412 LTniversity Parliament 350 University Y. M. C. A. . . 422 University Y. W. C. A. 414 U. N. X 213 U. S. C. Baseball .... 145 U. S. C. Football . . . . 151 Varsity Season .... . 34 Vikings of Helgoland, The 62 Winged Helmet . . . . 336 Women ' s Mandolin Club 79 Women ' s Debating Societies 448 Xi Psi Phi 404 Zeta Psi ... 69 ... 460 ... 32 . . . Ill . . .213 ... 67 . 147 ... 207 ... 87 . . . 113 ... 60 ... 494 . . . 103 ... 386 ... 380 . : . 336 ... 364 ... 384 ... 424 ... 418 ... 428 ... 321 ... 226 . . 62. 324 ... 193 ... 22 ... 316 ... 208 . ... 85 ... 227 . ... 35 ... 216 . . .216 ... 1 ... 45 . ... 66 ... 48 ... 328 ... 430 ... 400 . . .338 ... 331 . . .416 ... 496 ... 228 ... 238 . . .114 . . . 243 ... 89 ... 200 Games 113 . ... 49 ... 46 ... 210 . . .214 ... 215 . . . 339 ... 152 ... 146 . . . 133 117 . . .323 ... 240 . . 210,211 ... 446 . 370 ,t m 3ft ' , ffiH H B HH ' H Hfl yffe iJSIIfeM ' Mk rf$

Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


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